Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
lit
Or Bust
See Page 4

Volume 54 Number 6

Election Narrows Party Margin In Leg Council

UF Faculty
In Charge Os
Growl Clean-Up
HC Show Must Pots
TV Censorship Tests
A clean-up Gator Growl cam campaign
paign campaign has brought the University
faculty into the student produc production.
tion. production.
Everything in Gator Growl
must be aible to pass television
censorship, said Barbara Ro Roman,
man, Roman, executive secretary to
Growl.
Censorship will come from an
ell-faculty advisory board. The
group represents the departments
of: television, speech, music, and
plants and grounds.
Fraternities and sororities will
attempt to pass the facultys in inspection
spection inspection October 17, at 6:30 p.m.
in the Plaza of the Americas.
The advisory hoard, repre representing
senting representing five different fields, has
put pressure on all groups trying tryingout.
out. tryingout. Off-the-cuff humor will fall
by the wayside as a talented pre presentation
sentation presentation takes precedence, said
Miss Roman.
Talented groups representing
the state of Florida will be the
program for Pre-Growl. Wayne
Cobb, chairman of Growl, traveled
the state this summer inviting
high school bands, majorettes,
cheerleaders, and precision groups
to the Pre-Growl activities.
Cobb also lined up Dick Strat Strat'
' Strat' ton, broadcaster for WJXT in
Jacksonville, to be master of
ceremonies for Gator Growl. Pre-
Growl will feature two University
students as masters of ceremony.

Rhode's Applicants
Deadline Nears

Annual Rhodes Scholarships ap applications
plications applications are due soon.
Junior and senior men at UF
who wish to apply for the scho scholarships
larships scholarships must meet an Oct. 20
application deadline, according to
Asst. Prof. A. A. Murphree, head
of the campus Rhodes committee.
Upperclassmen between the
ages of 18 and 24 are elibigle for
Frals, Advisor
Differ Over New
Deferred Rush
Fraternity Advisor G. Cross
this week termed criticism of
this semesters rush program,
Ridiculous.
However, an evaluation of the
fraternity rash system will be a
topic of discussion at the special
IFC Executive Committee sched scheduled
uled scheduled for this Saturday morning,
Cross added. #
What you don't understand is
that the fraternities voted for the
rush revisions which were, as far
as I am concerned, fair to all,
Cross pointed out.
SAE fraternity President Tom Tommy
my Tommy Donahoo had a different view
of the situation. We opposed the
revisions from the start. The fra fraterity
terity fraterity itself definitiy lost its spirit
and study time. I dont think that
Orientation Week gained as much
by* defen-ed rush as we lost.
Don Bode, president of Chi Phf
Fraternity, said, This semester s
rush was an injustice to rushees
and fraternity men alike. We just
didnt get enough time to rush.
Chi Phi was the only fraternity
to be penalized few violations of
the rush rules. They lost two rush
dates for starting their rush be before
fore before the September 16 starting
date.
Advisor Cross countered, In
peases like this, the university is
always the green-eyed monster. I
cant see of any changes Id like
to make in the present set up. Its
up to the fraternities to make the
changes they want Thats why I
called this meeting of the Coun Council.
cil. Council.
The IFC Executive Council is
composed of Inter-fraternity Coun Council
cil Council officials, fraternity represen representatives
tatives representatives and members of the facul faculty
ty faculty
Cross said that the meeting
would be .held in his office at 11
tn), Saturday.

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"AW, LET'S TRY IT, IT'S ONLY A NICKEL"...
But two coeds seem to have have distracted one potential customer.
Budget Runs in Red
SG Asks Lower Bus Rent
/ >
To Keep Operation Rolling

A plea for lower bus rental
fees to keep the new UF bus sys system
tem system rolling was made this week
by Student Government.
Through Wednesday, some 375

the stipend, worth about SIBOO a
year. The scholarships cover two
years study at Oxford University
in England, with a chance of re renewal
newal renewal for a third year. Only 32
Rhodes Scholarships are given
each year in the United States.
Before Oct. W
Murphree said eligible UF men
should see him in Rm. 202 Ander Anderson
son Anderson Hall before Oct. 20. Students
who pass Murphrees screening
will then appear Oct. 24 before
the university Rhodes committee.
On Nov. 1, a state Rhodes
committee, headed by Dr. John
S. Allen, president of the Univer University
sity University of South Florida, will choose
two candidates from those sent
from state colleges. Murphree
explained that the two state
candidates go before a district
committee Dec. 16, where the
field is narrowed to four scholar scholarship
ship scholarship winners.
Fills Quota
With eight districts in th e na nation,
tion, nation, the total brings the quota
of 32 scholars.
Murphree emphasized the Oct.
20 deadline for Rhodes interviews.
Besides Murphree, the local
Rhodes committe e consists of
Dean Robert B. Mautz, Prof. E.
Ruffin Jones, Robert F. Davis Davisson,
son, Davisson, Prof. Nathan C. Starr and
Dr. George E. Wolff.

VA Hospital To Be Opposite Med Center

By DAVID WEST
Gator News Editor
An 11 million dollar Veterans Administra Administration
tion Administration hospital will be built across Archer
Road from the UF Medical Center.
In an announcement made Tuesday in
Washington, U. S. Representative D. R.
Billy Matthews said that the building
plans were now "just an administrative mat matter.
ter. matter. VA officials said the building would
probably be completed in the e&riv part of
1965.
Impact On Center
Provost of Medicine Russell S. Poor stated
that the proposed hospital wiH have consider considerable
able considerable impact upon the educational programs
of the UFs J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
Poor explained that the 560 feed hospital
will be operated under a Deans Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, which means that the professional staff
will be composed of faculty members of the
college of medicine.
Dr. George T. Harrell, Dean of the Col College
lege College of Medicine, who worked closely with
VA and local officials in the planning stages
of the hospital, said, This hospital will
probably increase our clinical faculty by at

Proposal To Publish Names Os Guilty Is Defeated

students had plunked their nick,
els down for a ride to class,
yet the three-day-old bus system
was operating ip the red.
The University is charg in g
S2O a day per bus for five
hours of operation, an amount
that cannot be absorbed by a
five cent fare.
Student Body President Bruce
Bullock is asking the University
for a half-price compensation or
$lO a day per bus.
Four dollars an hour for a
bus that would apparently other otherwise
wise otherwise sit idle seems a bit steep
to me, Bullock said.
One bus has already been
eliminated from its round.
Bullock pointed out that FSU
has free bus service, Since
uniformity among state univer universities
sities universities seems to be tile theme
these days, I dont see why the
University cant furnish free
buses. Our less opulent relative
in Tallahassee does it, Bul Bullock
lock Bullock said.
Bullock called the latest ef effort
fort effort at a transportation system
successful.
Bus stop signs went up Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
Broward To Hop
Saturday Night
The first Gator Hop of the se
mester will be held this Saturday
night from Bp. m. to 12 mid midnight
night midnight in the Broward Hall Re Recreation
creation Recreation Room. Music will be
furnished by the Rovers.
This is the first in a regular
series of dances scheduled for
this semester under the direction
of Jimmy Hughes, Gator Hop
Chairman. The dress is casual.

University of Florida, Goinesville Fridoy, October 13, 1961

Buses will continue to provide
service from Panhellenic Drive
and dorm areas for the first
three morning classes and twice
during the lunch breaks. All trips
terminate at Peabody Hall.
BUSES LEAVE:
Hume Hall area at 7:10
Sorority Row at 7:15
Hume Area at 8:15
Sorority Row at 8:20
Hume Area9:2o
Sorority Row9:2s
Peabodyll:3s, 12:40

Maybe for fall frolics
Hi-waymen, Band
Slated for Frolics

The Highwaymen, of Mi Michael
chael Michael fame, comedian Woody
Woodbury and Ernie Kado and
his band are tentatively set for
Fall Frolics, 1961.
IFC President Pete Sealy an announced
nounced announced this week that Frolics,
scheduled for November 17, will
be a dance rather than a concert,
and will feature a new format,
more informal in dress and with
a lower price.
A highlight of the evening will
be the crowning of Miss Fratern Fraternity.
ity. Fraternity.
Woodbury will appear if he
does not have conflicting plans
for a movie in California. Kado
or a similar rock and roll style
band will furnish the dance mu music.
sic. music.
The price will be three dollars
or less said Sealy. A more casu casual
al casual dress will be the order. Sealy
said that an informal dat e dress
and flat shoes will be appropri appropriate

sll MILLION PLANT GOING UP

# 1965 Completion Dote Set
t To Cooperate With UF
least 50 per cent without requiring an in increase
crease increase in state funds.
Increases Facilities
Harrell pointed out the hospital will make
possible increased clinical research, par particularly
ticularly particularly on patients with long term illnesses,
and that many chronic patients now cared
for in the Teaching Hospital may be cared
for in tiie new institution, permitting the
Teaching Hospital to utilize its facilities for
other types of patients.
Very important to the educational pro program,
gram, program, Dr. Harrell said, are the additional
facilities the new institution will provide for
the training of resident physicians fa med medcfd
cfd medcfd specialities.
Integrated residencies will probably be
forthcoming fa certain medical specialties,
with these physicians working in both the
Teaching Hospital and the VA Hospital. I
think these will be particularly important
to our departments of medicine, surgery

Both Parties
Claim Win
In Council
United's Strength
Application Deadline
By JACK HORAN
Gator Editorial Assistant
Both campus parties are claim claiming
ing claiming a majority in the Legislative
Council after Thursday's fall elec election.
tion. election.
Student Party picked up an un unofficial
official unofficial 16 seats, while United won
11. Three spots went to unaffiliat unaffiliated
ed unaffiliated candidates.
Before the election, United had
a clear majority in the Council,
resulting in a two-party system
for Student Government.
Campus politicos expressed con contradictory
tradictory contradictory opinions as to who now
controls the lawmaking body. Bill
Holt, Student spokesman, said he
was virtually certain of a ma majority
jority majority in the Council.
United fraternity chairman Wal Wally
ly Wally Pope asserted that his party
maintains a slim majority. His
Student counterpart, Ron Sara Sarajione
jione Sarajione said that it appears there
is a 50-60 split.
All agreed that one or two votes
could make the difference in a
majority.
The unofficial Legislative Pv.
cil winners: Jennings; Barbara
Book, 148. Rawlings; Margie Lew Lewis,
is, Lewis, 99. Broward; Marcia Malling Mallinger,
er, Mallinger, 171. Mary Matthews, 86. Yu Yulee:
lee: Yulee: Pat McCollourh, 118.
Tolbert; Gordon McKer, 131.
Larry Hardy, 117. Hume; Dick
Gober, 174. Alan Diehxl, 108. Gra Graham;
ham; Graham; Marvin Sirotowitz, 97. Frank
Glinn, 95. Murphree; Stan Konin,
101. Douglas Midgley, 89. Buddy
Hurst, 76.
Corry Village; Todd Goodwill,
59 Schucht Village; Dick Rich Richards.
ards. Richards. Flavet I; W. S. Crum/by.
Flavet II; Jim Graham. Flavet
HI; Fred Williams, 68.
Off-campus; Barfield, 206. Chap Chapman,
man, Chapman, 150. Johnston, 150. Smith,
140. Kennington, 118. Hayslip, 113.
Jacobson, 109. Miles, 108. Sumner,
105. Powell, 104.
Honor Court Justices: Law. Da Davis,
vis, Davis, 118. Architecture and Fine
Arts; Boone, 50. Engineering;
Mays, 99.

ate appropriate for women, but sports coats
will not be out of place for the
men.
A concert was ruled out part partly
ly partly because of damage to the
gym floor from discarded ciga cigarettes
rettes cigarettes last year.

SCOPE On Sale Today;
UF Marriages Discussed

SOOFE, the UFs new general
interest magazine, goes on sale
today.
Editor Robert Fichter explained
the gray covered magazine is
making its second appearance on
the campus after a very suc successful
cessful successful debut.
In this issue of SCOPE read readers
ers readers will find out why Dr. Warren
French of the English department

and psychiatry, he said.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz said Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday that he was extremely pleased. Reitz
was quick fa his praise of local civic leaders
for their work in obtaining the new hospital.
He said the UF would be of vital assistance
in offering a varied number of programs to
the new hospital.
Reitz added he was proud of everyone who
worked to bring this building to Gainesville,
helping make the UF a major health center
in the Southeast.
Local leaden are going even further than
Beits fa calling Gainesville the future med medical
ical medical center of the south.
The approval of the hospital was the cli climax
max climax of a 12-year fight to obtain the money
that was cut in 1949 from the federal budget
Planning had begun on the project as early
as 1949 when Army engineers were instruct instructed
ed instructed to begin construction plans.
Original plans for the hospital had it lo located
cated located on the Newnans Lake Road. Current
plans now for that property is in doubt, but
County Public School Supt. E. D. Manning
suggested Wednesday that the land be pur purchased
chased purchased for a new junior college.

VOTING
STATISTICS
Studnet Party picked up an
unofficial 16 scats in the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council United Party
won 11.
Tho general Honor Court and
legislative revisions wore over overwhelmingly
whelmingly overwhelmingly adopted.
The proposal to publish the
names of students convicted by
the Honor Court was norrowly
defeated. About 4,500 votes
were cost compared to 6,000 in
lost spring's election.

Board of Publications
Okays Seminole Fee

By MARY ANNE AWTREY
Asst News Editor
A plan to charge students five
dollars for the Seminole year yearbook
book yearbook was approved Monday by
the Board of Student Publications.
An additional two dollars would
come from student fee appro appropriations
priations appropriations to print this years an annual.
nual. annual.
Budgets for Scope, Orange Peel
and the Florida Alligator were al also
so also passed, according to K. B.
Seniors Receive
Another Chance
Seniors who missed their ap appointments
pointments appointments for Seminole picture
sittings will be given another
chance on Saturday.
Those whose last names begin
with the letters A through L will
be photographed from 10 a. m.
to noon and from 1 to 3 p. m.
Seniors whose last names be begin
gin begin with M and members of Pi
Lambda Phi fraternity are sche scheduled
duled scheduled to have their pictures ta taken
ken taken for the Seminole next Mon Monday,
day, Monday, from 1 to 5 and 7 to 11 p.
m. in the Seminole business of office
fice office in the basement of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
Men should wear a dark coat
and tie and women should wear
a dark sweater. A charge of sl.-
50 will be necessary to cover ex expenses.
penses. expenses.
Sitting times will be from 1 to
5 and 7 to 11 Mondays through
Thursdays and 8 to 11 a. m. and
1 to 5 p. m. on Fridays.
The schedule for the rest of the
week is as follows: Tuesday, sen seniors
iors seniors N, Sigma Chi, and Delta
Upsilon; Wednesday, seniors O
and Kappa Thursday, sen seniors
iors seniors P and Phi Delta Theta; and
Friday, seniors Q and R, Phi
Gamma Delta and Delta Chi.

feels that Henry Miller ig an ego egotist.
tist. egotist. It is also possible to find
what kind of young poets roam
the halls of Anderson.
Read a womans view of why
one-fourth of the UFs student
body is married. Slightly different
than the Orange Peels views.
SCOPE is on sale at the Hub,
Anderson, Peabody, the Medical
Center and the Library.

Students Vote
Court Changes

By TOM GIBSON
Gator Staff Writer
UF students say legislative and
Honor Court revisions Si, pub publish
lish publish names No.
The general legislative and Hon Honor
or Honor revisions passed by eight and
a half to one while the publishing

Meurlott, executive secretary of
the board.
Council To Discuss
A balanced budget for the
Seminole was achieved by the
five dollar charge. It is our
understanding that the Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Council will discuss this,
and the other budgets, at the first
meeting after elections, said
Meurlott.
Under discussion Monday was a
proposal to establish a special
supplement to the Florida Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, to be published every two
weeks beginning second semester
and inserted in the regular Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator.
Seven issues of the supplement
will cost an estimated $7,000, ac according
cording according to Meurlott.
Gator Goes Up
A request by the Alligator for
an increase in student fee appro appropriations
priations appropriations from $1.86 to $2.60 per
person a year was also approved
by the Board. The requested in increase
crease increase now faces passage by the
Legislative Council.
Each student now pays four
cents per copy for each Alligator
from the student fees. The re requested
quested requested increase is based on an
estimate of 11,000 fee paying
students.
The budget increase, accord according
ing according to Meurlott, reflects an in increase
crease increase in both income and ex expenditures
penditures expenditures in the total spending
picture for the Alligator.
Scope and Orange Peel budgets
were accepted in much the same
form as last years.
Action is still pending, stated
Meurlott, on Board election of a
new Orange Peel business mana manager.
ger. manager.
Shafted I
Student Government plans to
open the Century Tower to sight sightseers
seers sightseers Homecoming weekend fell
through because of the Towers
incompleted elevator.
The plans called for elevator
rides to the top of the red brick
tower for 25 cents.
But the idea was dropped be because
cause because of possible dangers to
riders since the shaft is not ful fully
ly fully completed.

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FRIDAY THE 13TH DOESN'T SCARE HER...
Marge Kuhl tempts late with black cat; broken nirn|


Webstar
Takes Third
See Page 5

Ten Pages This Edition

of guilty students names failed by
about 390 votes. About 4,500 votes
were cast.
Hohor Court Chancellor,- Bill
Trickel, said the results were
very unusual for a fall election.
Constitutional revisions were on
the ballot last spring, but less
than 25 per cent of the students
voted on them. Over 6,000 students
voted last spring.
Revisions that passed will go
in effect after the Legislative
Council canvasses the election re results
sults results Tuesday. The Constitution
says 25 per cent of the full-time
students must vote and two-thuds
of them must be in favor <*r|w
issue for it to pass.
Full-time students total about
12,700 this. year. Approximately
35 per cent of the students voted,
and eight-ninths of them were* in
favor of the revisions that pass£d.
Trickel said the Constitutional
Revisions Committee will poaal&ty
revise the publication of halves
amendment, and put it up for
vote in the spring elections.
There was a lot of controver controversy
sy controversy over the publication of nances
by penal decree, Trickel said.
It seems that most student4L4re
not In favor of posting a faNty
students name and leaving
for a month.
I dont see why the Alligator
couldnt publish the names of
news-worthy cases the same as
any other newspaper around the
country. This way we could do
away with penal decrees Mid the
publishing of names involved in
petty cases.
Bob Harris, chairman of the
constitutional revisions commit committee,
tee, committee, said he attributed the suc successful
cessful successful election results to three
things: 1) A better location for
the revisions on the voting ma machines,
chines, machines, 2) Directions pointing out
the revisions on the machines,
and 3) The tremendous cover coverage
age coverage given the revisions by the Al Alligator.
ligator. Alligator.
I think I can speak for the en entire
tire entire Student Government in thank thanking
ing thanking the student body for their
turn out at the polls, Harris
said.
Harris agreed with Trickel that
the Alligator could do a more ef efficient
ficient efficient and effective job of pub publishing
lishing publishing the names of guilty stu students
dents students if such a revision should be
passed.
Trickel said the Honor Court
revisions were the first to be
passed since 1932.
I feel the Honor Court can
now do a more effecient job since
weve done away with the out outmoded
moded outmoded 1932 rules, Trickel said.
Harris and Trickel tried to pass
credit to each other for efforts
in getting the constitutional re revision
vision revision news to the student body.
No results were available on
school mascot issue.
Many people in favor of publish publishing
ing publishing names of convicted students
asked why the issue failed. Thera
was no organized faction against
it. The vote against name publish publishing
ing publishing was spontaneous.
(See Revisions, Page Two)



Page 2

Fashion Frolics Honors
UFs Women Students

Fall Fashion Frolics will be
presented in honor of UFs women
students by the Hostess Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, a division of the Florida
Union Board. The show is slated
for Saturday Oct. 21 at 2:00 p.m.
in the recreation room of the
Hot Roce Reduces
Scholarship applications for the
spring Semester are being ac accepted
cepted accepted in room 128 Tigert Hall
through Nov. 80, according to
Hayes K. McClelland, assistant
dean of men.

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The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 13, 1961

Broward Hall.
The purpose of the show is to
give Florida coeds and residents
of Gainesville a chance to see
the new fall fashions available
in Gainesville. All clothes shown
will be from Gainesville stores.
The show is to be a sneak pre preview
view preview of what can be expected
to be worn during Homecoming
festivities. Styles will range from
sportswear appropriate for casual
parties to dress wear suitable for
the big game.
The show will be commentated
by Miss Carol Popejoy, a mem member
ber member of the Gator cheerleaders.
After the show refreshments
will be served.

Revisions
(Continued from Page ONE)
Heres how they voted, yes-no.
Tolbert, 207-284; Yule, 106-154;
Broward, 184-184; Raiwlings, 50-
106; Jennings, 85-151; Flavet in,
52-26; Norman Hall, 242-199; The
Hub, 575-590; Murphree, 229-323;
Hume Hall, 156-238; Graham, 150-
191.
What About The Jurors?
Trickel said the Honor Court
would probably average one jury
trial a week. That means that six
jurors per week will equal 204
jurors per school term.
The constitution says nothing ab about-swearing
out-swearing about-swearing student jurors to se secrecy.
crecy. secrecy.
Health Center
Hosts Smathers
A distinguished visitor didnt al alter
ter alter the routine of J. Hillis Miller
Health Center this week.
U. 8. Senator George A. Smath Smathers
ers Smathers spent two days at the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys Medical Center for a
routine physical examination in
the early part of the week.
Hoke Kerns, public relation* di director
rector director of the center, said this
was the Florida first
visit to the Health Center.
Since Congress had just ad adjourned,
journed, adjourned, the Senator decided to
come here for his early physical,
said Kerns.
According to students and per personnel
sonnel personnel of the center, the Sena Senators
tors Senators presence did not disrupt any
of the hospitals routine activi activities.
ties. activities.
Law Students
Work On Skits
Law students are whipping the
annual John Marshall Bar Assoc Association
iation Association skits into shape for home homecoming,
coming, homecoming, less than three weeks
away.
Skit chairman Robin Gibson has
urged the student body to attend
the presentation of the lampoons
which are characterizations of
state and national political leaders.
The satires are of an adult na nature
ture nature and I am sure that the stu students
dents students will find them as amusing
an attraction as the alumni do,
said Gibson.
. The skits will be presented on
the Law School lawn on the Sat Saturday
urday Saturday moming of Homecoming.
Coupled with the skits will be dedi dedication
cation dedication ceremonies of the new air airconditioned
conditioned airconditioned wing of the Law
School.
The exact time of the skits will
be announced later in the Orange
and Blue Bulletin according to
Gibson.
NOTICE
The Oronge Peel- has
found the missing issues.
Watch for the anounce anouncement
ment anouncement of their Sole In Next
Issue.

Watch for the GRAND OPENING Early in November
of the big
-
The Largest Fine Quality Department Store
In Northcentral Florida ...
Gainesville Shopping Center
' -'

§i >in 1 1,,;-. 1., *;,>: a
HP 'J9
Bk S if
m
m y f ' %£B Bp 1 Wmmm
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B& X - P # | JP
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mtmm m 'mmi
1 ml -MU
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Km Ik KKRHtt
Wms.

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HB m* JBf

Florida Union Supper To
Be Seryed On The Floor

Chopsticks, kimonos, and orien oriental
tal oriental food will be served by the
Union Board of Student Activi Activities
ties Activities International Supper Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
The Boards first international
supper Japanese style will
be Sunday at 6 p. m. Pa u 1
Hendrick is program chairman.
Served in the social room of
Florida Union, to acquaint stu students
dents students with life in various coun countries.

ANNOUNCING THE OPENING OF
I GAYS CORNER I
B at B
?i East University Avenue at ||
Newnans Lake 11
I REAL PIT BAR-B-QUE &
B Sandwiches £r Plates Beer H
B Free Picnic Area B
B Boats £r Motors For Rent B
B Free Use of Boat Ramp fl
1 Come out and say hello to 1
I Jim and Marie Gav I

tries. countries. Reserve tickets for $1.25
must be bought before 5 this aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon.
Guests will be served a typi typical
cal typical Japanese dinner on the
floor. Japanese students will pre present
sent present a culture program from
their country.
Three suppers have been sche scheduled
duled scheduled for this semester. Foreign
students will be invited to speak
| and work on the programs.

ELECTION EVE .
John Fletcher, Attorney
General Selig Golden,
Honor Court Chancellor
Bill Trickel ham it up be before
fore before empty auditorium.
Not one student turned
out for the discussion of
Honor Court revisions.
AT LEFT: Poop fills the
Boards.
Pre-Professionals
Register Monday
Registration for all pre-med,
pre-dental and pre-occupationai
therapy students will be held
Monday through Friday in the
Pre-Professional Counseling office,
128 Flint Hall. The deadline for
fall registration is Nov. 3, 1961.
This announcement was issu issued
ed issued by E. Ruffin Jones, Director of
Pre-Professional Counseling.
CLASSIFIED
Playmate needed for my eon SV 2
Be our guest, 8:30 to 11:30.
10 blocks from the University.
FR 2-1714.
BARGAIN. 56 Harley Davidson
74, buddy seat, bags, shield,
4 speed foot shift, chrome ac accessories,
cessories, accessories, excellent condition.
$495. Jim Lawrence. FR 2-9306.
Male Help Wanted: Student part parttime
time parttime waiter. Must be 21 and
white. Call 376-9335 between 10
a.m. and 3 p.m.

MAN! IT'S A
"WHOPPER"
Char-Broiled Burger!
The Biggest in Florida
1/4 lb. Char-Broiled Burger . stuffed
with Pickles, Lettuce, Tomato, Mayon Mayonnaise,
naise, Mayonnaise, Onion, Catsup ... on a King-size
sr-inch Toasted Roll. Garlic on Request.
Melted Cheese or Roquefort M ! d
10c Extra.
ONE IS A MEAL!
Super Jumbo "Shakes"
Thick, Tall and Terrific! In
giant Carry-Out Containers.

University Library
Offers Culture for Rent

Framed reproductions of fam famous
ous famous paintings are still available
for rent at the University Library,
according to Miss Annette L.
Liles who is in charge of the art
rental service.
Miss Liles said that of the 130
prints on file, 40 have not been
rented. Most of them were check checked
ed checked out during the first week of
classes this semester.
Students and University staff
make their selections in the Hu Humanities
manities Humanities room and check the
prints out at the main desk of the
library. Rental fees range from
$1 to $1.75 and the print may be
renewed at the end of each se semester.
mester. semester.
The U. of F. Library started the

MALONES
BOOK
AND SUPPLY
featuring:
Florida
. "T" Shirts j
Sweatshirts
Wind Breakers
Stuffed Animals
Pennants
1712 W. UNIVERSITY
Patronize Gator Advertisers

KING BURGER
303 N.W. 13th St.

picture rental sendee in 1951 and
each year some new prints are
added to the collection. Reproduc Reproductions
tions Reproductions of paintings by Van Gogh.
Cezanne, Miro, Gauguin, and El
Creco are included in the selec selection.
tion. selection. Students may select paint paintings
ings paintings dating from 1850 to the pres present.
ent. present.
Its fascinating to watch stu students
dents students choose a painting, sdid
Miss Liles,* their tastes range
from the realistic style of Rem Rembrandt
brandt Rembrandt to the bizarre creations o:
Picasso.
In addition to the art reproduc reproductions,
tions, reproductions, the University Library al
so loans phonograph records. Stu Students
dents Students may rent records for cfhe
week at five cents a day.

PIZZA BURGER =
"CHAR-BROILED"
1/4 lb. Char-Broiled! . K served with
Lettuce, Tomato, Burger Sauce ... on
King-Size 5-inch Toasted
Roll. Garlic on Request.
Vi Chicken Dinner Box .$1.25
Jumbo Shrimp Dinner Box $1.25
Hush Puppies Salad French Fries
XING BURGER
IF WE DON'T HAVE IT, ;
YOU DON'T NEED IT! j



First Fiscal Report Shows
All SG Accounts Balanced

Allocation of a third of a mil million
lion million dollars in student fees was
shown in student governments
first organizational fiscal report,
released Wednesday.
The report, which also show show_
_ show_ d total incomes and expenses
of all student organizations re receiving
ceiving receiving fees monies, revealed
that all student government ac accounts
counts accounts are now balanced.
The total income derived from
student fees amounted to $334,-
857.92.
Recipient of the largest single
sum was the athletic department,
which received $106,841.11. The
Florida Union received $54,559.00.
Li ve stock judging, allotted
$905.73, finished the year with a
surplus of 10 cents.
Publications had a surplus of
$5,826.28, which was transferred
to the publications reserve fund.
The student government re reserve
serve reserve fund was given $9,745.25,
the amount not spent by or organizations
ganizations organizations outside of publica publications.
tions. publications.
In a letter to UF business man.
ager W. Ellis Jones, student body
treasurer R. E. Shepard told of a

Nancy Jane
School Os The Dance
Member of National Association of Dance ond Affiliated Artists
. . TAP . BALLET . MODELING . ACROBATIC .
TOE . MODERN JAZZ . BATON.
Our new location at 522 N. Main St. is completely air conditioned
ond heated. We have developed an entirely new approach to the
old art of teaching. Enroll now for fall term . girls and boys 6
years old and up.
For appointment, call 372-2589
or visit our school at 522 N. Mein St.

_ o
liit k BpR
1 I .J&Mmiim iHil Mfc\
w <
i pjwPNi f .ii hhl
. t'T&y- W wMWI
i
Classic Crew Shetlands..
I '- i
I
Crew sweaters have reached a new peak
in popularity with college men .
especially when they are made of imported Shetland .
-a yam that is world famous for its unique surface texture
and long wearing qualities . The colors range
from oxford grey to the new bronze heather,
Scott blue, and Shetland brown
$14.95
GMDHDEI WIMPWi
6 South Moin Street
.
'
s
Home of London Fog, Corbin Trousers, end Pendleton Woolens Woolens*
* Woolens*

new system of bookkeeping adopt adopted
ed adopted this year and of a closer co cooperation
operation cooperation between the treasurers
office and the organization busi business
ness business managers.

700 Graduate Grants Open
For Study, Travel Abroad

Over 700 grants are now
available for graduate study
abroad in 1962 and 1963 through
the Fulbright Act, the American
Cultural Convention and the
Smith Mundt Act.
The objectives of these pro programs
grams programs are to increase mutual un understanding
derstanding understanding between people of the
United States and other coun countires
tires countires uirough the interchange of
persons, knowledge and skills.
Basic requirements are that ap applicants
plicants applicants be citizens of the United
States, have a Bachelors degree
from an accredited institution and
be proficient in the language of
his host country. Special consid consideration
eration consideration Is given to applicants un under
der under 85.
The grants include transporta transportataon

He said that although no pan panacea
acea panacea for student body financial
activities has been found, I do
feel that significant improvements
have been made.

taon transportataon to and from the foreign coun country,
try, country, a maintenance allowance for
tuition and research work and in incidental
cidental incidental allowance.
Grants are available for study
in Europe, the Far East, vari various
ous various American republics, South
America and the Pacific.
Local deadline for applications
is October 25, Further information
and applications may be obtained
in Tigert Hall, room 124.
Authorities Warn
UF Dove Hunters
Alachua County law officers
have issued a warning to UF
students who are dove hunting in
private fields without the own owners
ers owners permission.
, The authorities point out that
the act which constitutes will willful
ful willful tresspass is punishable by
a SSO fine or 60 days in jail or
both.
One farmer reported that he
chased a group of UF student
hunters from his field on four
consecutive days. He noted the
students auto tag number and
University decal number.
Authorities say that permission
to hunt on private property is
usually granted if the hunters con contact
tact contact the landowner.

at A j
ALBERT CAN GROWL AFTER ALL ...
Sweetheart Finalists Delores Loll, Judy Lynn Prince, Annette Baker lasso Mascot.

Center Mews

'Rest Periods' Scheduled

Many of the student centers are
planning parties and dances this
weekend for their members. Ac Activities
tivities Activities are oriented around a
rest period, with no football
festivities scheduled this Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.

99 SPECIAL
Chicken Livers
Cole Slaw
French Bread
BROASTED
CHICKEN
EAT IT HERE TAKE IT OUT
Cheerfully Delivered Hot To Order
FREE DELIVERY
Ph. FR 6-4295 Ph. FR 2-9332
99 SPECIAL
Chicken Gizzards
Cole Slaw
French Bread
LEWIS JEWHRV (0.
S offers the worlds 3
|S first guarantee of accuracy. S|
|| THE FABULOUS NEW ||
|ACCUTRON||p!
WILL NOTGAIN
OR LOSE MORE
THAN ONE MINUTE g
NORMAL DAILY USE
ACCUTRON is so different.. .90 fJSBsP^-
new . so advanced, accuracy
can now for the first time be Z 'JZ
Because of ACCUTRON this is SZZZESS;
me Tirst unnstmas n can truly I -'
be saidThere is no man who
has everything. sissSsi^3^^N!lj^r
SEE as 4 NEAR Us first nstrincirt f tfce spats ippicas wear aaf use.
ACCUTRON Microsonie Timepiece
||g | LEWIS
3 t Gainesville's Leading Jeweler
g pi=> for over o quarter Century
Phone FR 2-4106

BAPTIST STUDENT UNION:
Sunday evening there will be fel fellowship
lowship fellowship after Church.
CATHOLIC STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: Friday night at 8:30 the
center is planning a Roaring

Twenties party. Admission is
free.
Sunday at 6:30 p.m. there will
be a Newman Club meeting for
the executive board only. At 7:30
there will be a general meeting
of Newman Club members.
HILLEL FOUNDATION: Friday
at 7:30 p.m. there will be Sabbath
services, with Kiddush after
wards.
Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Sabbath
services will be held. There will
b e a special ToraJh portion in the
service.
Sunday morning at 11 there
will be a regular brunch. At 7
that evening there will be a
council pneeting, with dancing fol following
lowing following the meeting.
center is open from l p.m.
to 10 p.m. Monday through
Thursday.
LUTHERAN STUD ENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: Sunday evening at 5:30 the
Lutheran Student Association will
serve an evening meal. Following
the supper the Christian Athletic
Association will present a pro program.
gram. program.
UNIVERSITY PRESBYTERIAN
CENTER: This weekend Fall Re Retreat
treat Retreat is being held at Camp
Montgomery. Due to the Retreat,
the regular supper will not be
served Sunday evening.
Vesper services are being held
Tuesday and Thursday evenings
at 9:45.
Union Bat 1 Haunts
Old Water Cooler
T knew the Florida Union
was old, butbats?
This surprised statement came
from an onlooker who watched
W. E. Rion, Director of the
Florida Union, capture a bat,
single-handedly.
No one seems to know where
the little fellbw came from
but he just seemed to appear
beside the Union's most ancient
water-fountain, across from the
Information Desk.
The discoverer claims that the
bat entered as a man and then
metamorphosed into a bat to
warn people away from the
cooler.

IT'S A FACT!!
EVERY TWO MINUTES OF EVERY DAY DAYBETWEEN
BETWEEN DAYBETWEEN 11:00 A.M. AND 1:00 A.M.
SOMEONE BUYS A CUBANA FROM:
ALAN'S CUBANA
HOME OF THE U.F. STUDENTS FAVORITE SANDWICH
ALAN SAYS:
"We are indeed proud of this fact and we at ALAN'S will
continue to bring to you the finest sandwiches in town and the
best service, too."
CALL FR 2-3933
. J
or visit the Friendliest Food Palace in Town at
318 W. UNIV. AVE.
ALAN'S CUBANA
P.S.GATORS!! RUN RICE RAGGED!!

The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 13, 1961

(Continued from Page ONE)
They would be furnished by
Ross Allen of Silver Springs.
What would the students have
done if one morning we had found
nine feet, three inches of dead
alligator in the pen? asked Stu Student
dent Student Body President Bruce Bul Bullock.
lock. Bullock.
Denies Broadcast
Bullock denied statements made
on a local radio station that Al Albert
bert Albert had b£en mistreated by stu students.
dents. students.
The broadcast was an exag exaggeration.
geration. exaggeration. he said. I know per personally
sonally personally that the alligator is not
covered with fraternity symbols.

. i
FURNITURE THAT'S A JOY TO LIVE WITH
CALIF. ASIA RATTAN ~
SOUTHERN CROSS BEDDING
WALKER FURNITURE STORt
Dial 372-4420
13 N.W. BHi Ave. Gainesville, Flo.
" NEW-NANCY JANE
NURSERY SCHOOL
Health inspected .. licensed . central heat . air conditioned
. 8:00 to 12:00 .. Birthday and Holiday parties .Boys and Gills.
Limited enrollment. One adult for every ten children. Seeking the parent
who is interested in more than Just a supervised play period. Curriculum
includes: DANCING MODELING BATON MUSIC APPRECIATION
ARTS and CRAFTSFRENCH and CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH. Instructor
and director: Mrs. Sam D. Wilson.
For appointment, coll 372>2589 or visit our now school ot .*
522 N. Main Street.
Mary Lees
Beauty Salon
114 N.W. 10th Ave.
Gainesville Shopping Center
* *. #
The Newest Coiffures
- A. "* IbS
designed especially for y0u..."
e- cm
r>
SPECIAL PRICES & DISCOUNTS
To PAINT UP for ~
HOMECOMING
see
STANLEY
PAINT (ENTER
611 W. University Ave.
Phone FR 2-8251
INTERIOR OR EXTERIOR LATEX .. 3.00 Gel.
SHOW CARD COLORS (all sizes) .... 20% Off
ENAMELS & OTHER PAINTS &
BRUSHES 20% Off
TOP VALUE STAMPS ALSO
e FREE DELIVERY

Albert

I dont appreciate the itate itatement
ment itatement that he has been defaced
to that extent nor do I think any
other member of the student ix>dy
appreciates it.
Gator Poo! For New Gator
In an Alligator sponsored pool
to determine whether students
wanted another alligator, 30 of the
57 ballots oast favored a pair of
new alligators as UF mascots.
Twenty students voted for one
new alligator to replace Albert.
The proposal to replace Alberts
pen with a fountain drew qnly
two votes. Another proposal to in install
stall install a sprinkler system at the
site of the pen drew no votes.

Page 3



iSSE FLQM&A ALLIGATOR

Page 4

_ Member Associated Collegiate Press
_** tLOIIDA ALLIGATOR Is tkt official itaSwt newspaper sff the University sI Florida and Is ysMiksd every
Teesdaf and Friday aMndaf except daring holidays and vacation periods. The FLORIDA GATOR Is catered as second
at the United States Post Office at Gabtesvifl e, Florida. Offices arc located la Room S, IS aad IS la
the Florida Union BnUdtag Basement. Telephone University of Florida FR 6-3261, Ext. 2621, and reiaest either editorial
office or business office.
Editor-m-Chics Neil Swan
Managing Editor Bill Curry
Business Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF

Tuesday Nows Iditor David West
Friday Nows Editor Jon Lsthrof
Aas't Nows Editor Maryann* Awtrey
Feature Editors Linda Homel, Las Bussey
...Editorial Assistants Bobbie Fleiscbmsn,
Nancy Mykcl, Jack Horan
BUSINESS STAFF
Atsiitant Business Manager: Gary Burke
National Adv. Manager. Dave Champion; Office Man Manager.
ager. Manager. Linda Meric; Advertising Staff; Bufor* Om-y,
Eggert, Pat Butler, Tony Clausen, David Hamilton;
Subscriptions, Gayle Darville; Circulation, John Allen.

Bus Or Bust?

WE JOIN with Student Govern Government
ment Government President Bruce Bullock in his
plea for University support of the new
campus bus system.
Surprising as it may seem in the
light of past transportation attempts,
the present system has drawn signifi significant
cant significant support from residents of distant
dormitory areas. And its not too hard
to picture the present bus system as
the nucleus of a system that could
someday provide a real service to all
UF students and faculty members.
Campus traffic and parking problems
are not improving.
* *
HUT THERES one snag. The bus
system is operating at a loss. The five fivecent
cent fivecent fares are not adding up to the

Port Os Revisions Approved

This years off-semester election
found more than the usual rejoicings
of winning candidates and wait till
next time attitudes from the de defeated;
feated; defeated; it also .resulted in important
changes that may determine the fu future
ture future of the UFs Honor System.
* *
THE VOTING results show that the
general Student Government revisions
were greatly supported and that the
reorganization of the Honor Court also
received impressive support while the
proposal to publish the names of stu students
dents students convicted by the Honor Court
was defeated by a narrow margin.
The immediate reaction was a sigh
* of relief from those who were pledged
to seek special election if the revisions
failed to receive the necessary 25 per
cent vote that would determine their
fate. The voting shows that students
greatly favored a reorganization of
the Honor Court, so that it more close closely
ly closely resembles civil courts.
* *
THE APPROVED revisions will aid
greatly in creating a greater under understanding
standing understanding and respect for the Honor
System. The court itself will be able
to act more freely and the existence
of a jury system will help to inform
MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE

Censors Appear On The New Frontier

By BILL OURRY
Long live Victoria. . .or rath rathtr
tr rathtr relive Victoria.
Better lower those hemlines,
gals. And take out those bloom bloomers,
ers, bloomers, too.
A new wave of Puritanism
seems to be headed for campus
this fall.
The broom has already begun
to reshuffle the dust:
* *
Exhibit A: A glance at the
front page of todays paper
shows that a faculty committee
has been appointed to make
aure that Gator Growl is
cleaned up.
First reaction is one of irri-

tation that a
fa c ulty com commit
mit commit t e e is
clamping down
on one of Flor*
Idas question questionable
able questionable traditions.
The South
had similar re reaction
action reaction to the

3964 ruling by the Supreme
Court on the integration of
schools.

Best of THEM

foBWMSIY, IDE Meet) f
Oddly enough they both share
a similar gadfly.
Outside pressure.
The Supreme Court could turn
its head on Southern ways until
the country found itself in the
Stare of world opinion.
The UF is feeling a stare of ite
own.
Floridas higher education,
once something obscure. .a
mens school away in Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, has now come under the
public's eye.
*
LEGISLATURE wise, econ economy-wise,
omy-wise, economy-wise, Board of Control Controlwise.
wise. Controlwise. governor-wise and other otherwise,
wise, otherwise, Florida is feeling the
stare.
And now public-wise.
The censorship of Gator
Growl came because it will be
televised live over three tele television
vision television stations.
Wayne Cobb, student director
of Growl, says the entertain entertainment
ment entertainment will depend more on
genuine talent than on the no notorious
torious notorious off-the-cuff humor of
the past.

n
CURRY

Editorials

STAFF WRITERS
carol* Bardeiia, Nancy Brachey, Glenda Bronson.
Carol* Butler. Sue Allen Cauthen, M. E. Cleveland.
Mike Colodny. John Elchrodt, Tom Gibson. Ronnie Sue
Goodman, John Grant, Nancy Hooter, G. P. Laarro,
jarred Lebow, Bob Maone, Ann McAdams. Larry Me*
Gough, Gary Peacock, Fred Schneider, Marty Schrara,
John Schricker, Sally Smith, April Stanley.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports iditor: Mike Gore
Staff Writers: Robert Green, Ken Key*s. Fran War Warren,
ren, Warren, Lynda Roark, Phil Hevner. _________

S2O a day bus rent the University
charges student government.
Is it asking too much for the Uni University
versity University to provide the buses free, or
at least at somewhat reduced rates?
FSU students have a free bus system
and the University has already ac acknowledged
knowledged acknowledged the campus transporta transportation
tion transportation problem by extending the class classbreaks
breaks classbreaks to 15 minutes.
* *
THE INITIAL reaction to the bus
service is significant enough to at
least give the system a fair trial. It
would seem that the University would
be intensely interested in any propos proposal
al proposal to alleviate campus transportation
problems; interested enough to do
something more than simply renting
the buses to student government.

the student body of the courts opera operation.
tion. operation.
The election results are refreshing
because they show that students
those who voted, at least recognize
the need for basic changes in the Hon Honol*
ol* Honol* Court. Their decision should help
to create a more efficient and better
understood court system. No longer
will the same justices be required to
sit in judgement of a long succession
of defendants. They will be free to
spend their time preparing pre-trial
investigations.
* *
BUT THE creation of a jury system
is probably the best point of the revis revisions.
ions. revisions. Six randomly-selected students
will be called on to form a jury for
each case. What these students see in
the court's chambers will impress
upon them the existence of an Honor
System.
The narrowly defeated proposal to
identify convicted students would
have helped greatly to make the Hon Honor
or Honor System better known to the ma majority
jority majority rather than the relatively few
who come in contact with the court
or its officers. But we believe the re revisions
visions revisions which were approved will
serve to revitalize the Honor System
and to nurture academic integrity.

Friday, October 13, 1961

WE HAVE found a scapegoat.
The public.
But let us not become scape scapegoats
goats scapegoats ourselves. We must be
sensible and not allow public
sensitivity to stand in the back background
ground background of everything we do.
If we keep looking back over
our shoulders to catch the pub public
lic public reaction, we may likely lose
much of the boldness of a great
university and fall flat on our
feces.
Gator Grins
One student, apparently quite
impressed with an Alligator
story on the male-female ratio,
turned in the following sugges suggestion
tion suggestion for a replacement for Al Albert
bert Albert the Alligator:
One female alligator and 2.3
male alligators.
Another student crossed out
part of the fourth choice on the
alligator poll.
Where the line had read re remove
move remove pen and replace with a
lawn sprinkler system, the stu student
dent student had replace with cfojjf cfojjfrooms.*
rooms.* cfojjfrooms.*

We Could Use Some Help
l L etters t 0 tie
Critic's Job Not Publicity

EDITOR:
1 feel that Mr. Millers (Alli (Alligator
gator (Alligator colupnnist John Millers)
notion of things should not stand
unchallenged, since he shares
a misconception of the role of
the reviewer that is already
too widespread to deserve pro propagation
pagation propagation at a college where
sound ideas are scarce enough
at best.
Miller objects to reviews
that do 'not serve to improve,
instruct, or encourage the per performing
forming performing group. It is not the
function of the reviewer to im improve,
prove, improve, instruct or encourage;
if he presumed to do so he
would be guilty of the very
snide pomposity Miller objects
to.
The reviewer who presumes
to tell actors, directors, pro producers,
ducers, producers, set-designers what to
do is stepping out of his role.
If those connected with a play
wish a critique, they should
consult a disinterested profes professional
sional professional adviser. They should not
even be concerned about re reviews
views reviews unless they wish to know
why the public is or is not
coming. They should not take
them to heart unless they are
concernedas amateur groups
rarely arewith audience reac reaction
tion reaction to their work.

Let's Draft Women, Too

EDITOR:
In these perilous times the
instinct of patriotism clears the
eyes of Americans and enables
them to clearly discern the
TRUE threat to their country
and American way of life. Citi Citizens
zens Citizens are responding to the chal challenge
lenge challenge and are doing their share
to suppress all that which can
be considered in consort with
the real threat.
In particular Americans are
responding with resounding vi vigor
gor vigor to the clarion call to na
tional duty. What a truly great
land we Hve in where college
students by the thousands, at a
moments notice, flock to the
defense of their country.
HOW COULD one be taught
in any better fashion what
Americanism really stands for
and means than by serving in
the Armed Forces?
Despite this great response,
America has yet to fully mobi mobilize
lize mobilize her resources. For example,
the Universal Military Training
Act applies f"*y to males.
What is behind this abject de denial
nial denial of womens rights? It can
partially be explained by a Con Congress
gress Congress with few female partici participants
pants participants for we all know ihat
where one is not represented,
one does not get a fair shake
in the true American fashion.
It seems evident, however, that
it ie a result of an insidious
Communist plot to keep Amer America
ica America permanently weak.
WOMEN should be given the
same opportunity to learn Am Americanism
ericanism Americanism as is accorded the
malt. After ail, ia not the wo woman
man woman the cornerstone of Amer American
ican American democracy? Who construct constructed
ed constructed the first American flag .
who gfve birth to George
Washington . who fought
should sr to shoulder with the

4

The reviewer is an agent of
the public. Ideally h e is a rep representative
resentative representative of the ticket-buyers
specially qualified by his ex experience
perience experience as a playgoer not a
performer or director and as a
critic able to express hims elf
concisely and informatively.
THE ONLY question he has
to answer is the play-goers,
Should I attend? Is it worth
my time? What the group has
tried to do, the obstacles it
has overcame, the unusual as aspects
pects aspects of the production may
deserve sympathetic attention,
but they should be discussed in
publicity releases.
The .reviewer is not a publi publicity
city publicity agent.
Miller is not the first to sup suppose
pose suppose that he should be; but
until it is understood whose in interests
terests interests th e reviewer represents,
reviewing is likely to remain
the sad business it so often has
been in this country.
I further deny that there is
any such thing as good ama amateur
teur amateur work that would not be
good under any circum circumstances.
stances. circumstances. A play is either worth
attending or it isnt. Theatre Theatregoing
going Theatregoing is not a charitable acti activity.
vity. activity.
WARREN FRENCH
ASST. PROFESSOR, C-3

frontiersmen against marauding
Indians . who composes the
principal membership of the
D.A.R.?
It is unthinkable that in Am America
erica America today women are forced
to remain in colleges and kit kitchens
chens kitchens and are denied the basic
right of being drafted into the
most noble of American institu institutions.
tions. institutions.
Those who cry that women
are the weaker sex and will
not be able to withstand the ri rigors
gors rigors of combat are clearly
Communist inspired. Modem
science has forever put to an
end such medieval mullings.
SCIENTIFIC tests have shown
that women are able to with withstand
stand withstand the heat of the Sahara
desert or the cold of an Arctic
blizzard far better than a
male. Women are also capable
of walking with a forty-pound
pack much further than a man,
and can stand the stress of pro prolonged
longed prolonged shelling much better
than the male.
Other countries, notably the
Soviet Union, have used their
women as front line troops. Can
we afford to have the neutra neutralist
list neutralist nations think that Russian
women are superior to Ameri American
can American women?
CAN WE be truly democratic
and allow such a discrimina discriminatory
tory discriminatory law to promulgate this in insidious
sidious insidious practice or relegating
the female to an inferior posi position?
tion? position? W must take action now!
Bvgry red blooded American
should write a letter to the edi editor
tor editor of this newspaper express expressing
ing expressing his conviction so that an
appropriate demand can be
made to Congress to rectify this
relegation to inequality.
LESTER RRICKMAN
STEVE DAKAN
ED MATALKA

THE FLAIL

Amercion Woman Losing Identity

By JOHN MILLER
Since the cold war brok e out,
I have been puzzled by the
frequent charges of colonial colonialism
ism colonialism and imperialism leveled
at the United States. By con contract
tract contract to those who place such
accusations, we ar e nothing of
the sort.
Still, obviously, there must
be something about America
that makes the world feel that
such allegations have basis in
fact. Last night, it suddenly oc occurred
curred occurred to me what. The Ameri Ameriprocess,

can Woman!
Somewhe r e
in the rat race
of progress,
the American
woman has lost
her identity
and her true
function. She
has, instead,
gotten the idea
that each gen generation
eration generation of
womanh o o d

MILLER

must improve
over the last and make sub substantial
stantial substantial gain on the competition
(in this case, the American
male), much like a Detroit auto automobile
mobile automobile manufacturer changes
and attempts to improve each
years new model.
Unfortunately, to carry the
analogy on e step further, like
the automotive products of De Detroit,
troit, Detroit, what the gals usually give
us is a lot more brass and
chrome, & few changes in the
silhouette, and not much more
under the hood. All of which
may, it is true, lead to a quick quicker
er quicker sale, but also produces an
early desire to trade for a new newer
er newer model.
How did this come about?
Suffrage, emancipation, etc.,
couldnt be responsible for all
that damage, could it? In each
rounded and swaying coed fi figure
gure figure these days, I seem to see
grim vestiges of the Carrie Na Nations
tions Nations of the past, determined
still to mold the world and
prove, not equal, but superior.
It i s sometimes annoying to
find that, while struggling to
rise, the woman still carries
the mental picture of the man
as a sweet and necessary, al albeit
beit albeit weak-minded, child who is
to be manipulated by womans
wiles into doing whatever she
may desire while .remaining
unaware that she has, in the
YOU WERE THERE
Dancing Girl
For Albert
By PAT CALLAN
Instead of one alligator to re replace
place replace Albert, or two alligators
to replace Albert, or a foun fountain.
tain. fountain. .
Lets have two alligators
AND a fountain AND dancing
girls. I think the gators would
like th e fountain. .1 would like
the dancing girls.
That way
molesting the
campus svrn bol |
would be great |
fun. We could |
throw rocks at I'-'JHL.
the gator s, I JXPSRMj
soap suds in I#
the fountain I V, %
and pennies to
the dancing Mp
a M
But we still Waai m
couldnt cause CALLAN
as big a furor
as already exists.
Student Body President Bruce
Bullock is apparently going to
wait until our reptile problem
surpasses the Berlin crisis.
Student Body President Bruce
Bullock is apparently going to
wait until our reptile problem
surpasses the Berlin crisis.
*
Which brings to mind some
interesting coincidences. Bul Bullock
lock Bullock was reportedly th e guy
who wanted to get rid of con controversial
troversial controversial Albert in the first
place.
Then students said they like
Albert. Then the Sigma Nus
publicized their love for Al Albert.
bert. Albert. Bullock quit talking.
Suddenly Albert is gone. And
Bullock tells us I heard that
he (Ross Alien) might be here
today, and when I walked past
Alberts cagethere was Ross
Allen.
Memo to Ross Alim: 8 to ft
says you cant do it with the
Century Tower.
QUIPS AND QUIBBLES
Newspaper people are taught
in elementary courses to get
a lot of punch into th first
line.
The theory is to get the read reader
er reader interested enough to finish
he story.
Gator columnist Nancy Mykel
has managed so much punch
In her last two lead sentences
i brawl seemed in order.
The first: While in no po portion
rtion portion to challenge the faculty,
I am going to do so anyway.
The second: A Florida tra tradition
dition tradition may be on its way out,
and Id like to help push ft
along.
*
An Alligator headline betray betrayed
ed betrayed someones opinion recently.
It read: Gator-Growl Need*
Talent.

process, Ameriprocess, lost the essence that
made her something to trea treasure,
sure, treasure, rather than to compete
with.
I used to smile indulgently
when hearing that old song, 1
Want A Girl, Just Lake The
Girl, That Married Dear Old
Dad. That is, till I tried to
find one. Now I dont laugh
or smile anymore. Its a sick
joke. I cry a lot, though.
I was bom a couple of cen centuries
turies centuries too late, you say? Ad Admittedly!
mittedly! Admittedly! I seem to have re remained
mained remained foolish enough to think a
girl or woman (such a differ difference!)
ence!) difference!) likes to be treated in a
unique way, foolishly romantic,
nonsensically adored. If such a
course is pursued by the male
in this day and age, he finds
himself being chaperoned by
white-clad gentlemen with nets.
Point in fact: Gentlemen,
have you ever, in a moment of
mad adoration whipped off a
small love poem or verse and
presented it to a lady? Or
brought her a flower . just
A (one; in the singular) flow flower?
er? flower? Or a silly little gift, pur purchased
chased purchased at a moment when you
were alone and missed hear?
And what was the reaction?
Half the time, its a nervous
laugh. The other is divided an annoyance,
noyance, annoyance, disinterest, sarcasm
and or ridicule, or (worst of
all) & childish casualness that
shows she has missed, entirely,

The Alligator Welcomes...
Letters to the Editor
Please sign all letters ...
.. and limit them to 300 words
Names will bo withhold oh request
We reserve the right...
. to edit letters...
... lor spece purposes
L v/jr (Author of **/ Woo a Teen-age Dwarf, The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillie, etc.)
*
SAIL ON, SAIL ON!
I suppose October 12 is Just another day to yon. Tou get up hi
the ordinary way and do all the ordinary things you ordinarily
do. You have your breakfast, you walk your ooelot, you go to
classes, you write home for money, you bum the dean in effigy,
you watch Howdy-Doody, and you go to bed. And do you giva
one little thought to the fact that October 12 is Columbus
Day? No, you do not.
Nobody thinks about Columbus these days. Let us, there therefore,
fore, therefore, pause for a moment and retell his ever-glorious, endlessly
stirring saga.
£ jjHt
Christopher Columbus was bora in Genoa on August 25,1451.
His father, Ralph T. Columbus, was in the three-minute auto
wash game. His mother, Eleanor (Swifty) Columbus, was a
sprinter. Christopher was an only child, except for his four
brothers and eight sisters. With his father busy all day at the
auto wash and his mother constantly away at track meets,
young Columbus was left pretty much to his own devices.
However, the lad did not sulk or brood. He was an avid reader
and spent all his waking hours immersed in a book. Unfortu Unfortunately,
nately, Unfortunately, there was only one book in Genoa at the time Care of
the horse by Aristotleand after several years of reading Care
of the Horse, Columbus grew restless. So when rumor reached
him that there was another book in Barcelona, off he ran as
fast as his fat little legs would carry him.
The rumor, alas, proved false. The only book in Barcelona
was Cuidar un Caballo by Aristotle, which proved to be nothing
more than a Spanish translation of Care of the Horse. j
Bitterly disappointed, Columbus began to dream of going
to India where, according to legend, there were thousands of
books. But the only way to go to India was on horseback, and
after so many years of reading Care of the Horse Columbus
never wanted to clap eyes on a home again. Then a new thought
struck him: perhaps it was possible to get to India by sea!
Fired with his revolutionary new idea, Columbus raced to
the court of Ferdinand and Isabella on his little fat legs (Colum (Columbus,
bus, (Columbus, though six feet tall, was plagued with little fat legs all his
life) and pleaded his cans with such fervor that the rulers were
persuaded.
On October 12, 1492, Columbus set foot on the New World. v
The following year he returned to Spain with a cargo of wonders
never before seen in Europespices and metals and plants and
flowers andmost w-ondrous of alltobacco! Oh, what a sensa sensation
tion sensation tobacco caused in Europe! The filter had long since been
invented (by Aristotle, curiously enough) but nobody knew
what to do with it. Now Columbus, the Great Discoverer,
made still another great discovery: he took a filter, put tobacco
in front of it, and indented the world's first filter cigarette!
Through the centuries filters have been steadily improved
and so has tobacco, until today we have achieved the ultimate
in the filter cigaretteMarlboro, of course! Oh, what a piece
of work is Marlboro! Great tobacco, great filter, great smoke!
And good friends, when next you enjoy a fine Marlboro
Cigarette, give a thought to the plucky Genoese, Christopher
Columbus, whose vision and perseverance made the whole
lovely thing possible. im mumm

And thank Columbus too for the king-size Philip Morris
Commander if unfiltered cigarettes are your choice, youll
find Commander the choice of the unfiltered. Welcome
aboard,
-aJ

the point that it is not the gift,
but she, who is so special.
Perhaps it is due to an at attitude
titude attitude of what I call Over-
Self-Estimation among the girl girlwomen
women girlwomen of today. Ther e is a re resentment
sentment resentment that a man might
love them, instead of respect
them as an equal. There is a
struggle to become more than
they can be; you might say
the attempt to be on a Paar
with others.
The girls, of course, will now
rise to the defense, as they did
against Mr. Peacock last year.
And I will hear a multitudinous
outcry that some female has
slapped toe blocks to me and
this column is a revenge bit.
Hate to destroy that image,
girls.
You see, some of us are hicky
enough to have found a girl
who is also that one thing I
have not called them so far n
this column ... a female. It
is by contrast with her that the
above disparagements were
discovered.
There are women who dress
like women and look like wo women.
men. women. But theyre not females. A
female is the opposite of a
male. These days, too many wo women
men women are in a category by them themselves,
selves, themselves, trying to bridge the gap
between the sexes. Somehow
theyre pathetic.
NEXT WEEK: A Discussion
of The Man.



Campus Curs Outnumber
Parking Spaces 2 to 1

Parking sticker* outnumber
parking places two to one on the
University of Florida campus this
Students Vote
For Mascot
A school mascot was a political
issue in yesterdays election.
Students got to vote in an un unprecedentei
precedentei unprecedentei election as to what to
pm in departed Albert the Alli Alligator's
gator's Alligator's place.
Three altemativee were ottered.
Voters could choose to 1) obtain
one new alligator, 2) obtain two
hew alligators, or S) forget about
a mascot and erect a fountain
on the site of the present pen."
Although the returns have not
yet been tabulated, indications
are that students preferred to
have two new alligators, probably
male and female.
The poll was conducted by Stu Student
dent Student Government.
Excess Hair
Removal
for oil well groomed women
your excess hair problem can be
gone forever. Electrolysis removes
this unwanted hair and gives you
both a cosmetic and mental lift.
Consolations are offered ot no
charge or obligation to assist you
with your personal hair problem.
Coll FR 2-8039 for your case
analysis.
EDMUND
DWYER
KLECTROLOGIST
\ Medically Approved Methods
107 W. Univ. Are. FR 2-5039

Patronize Gator Advertisers

'I )
' V
We're looking forward to meeting you

Well be on the campus on the dates listed below, ready to give
engineering tad science seniors information on spece-age careers
in dynamic industry.
If yon are looking for company offering assignments on pro programs
grams programs of unique interest and career potential, you 11 be interested
in the advantages Boeing can offer you.
Boet n g ) for instance* is a major contractor on such advanced
programs as the Dyna-Soar manned space glider; the solid-fuel
Minuteman ICBM, and the Botnarc defense missile system.
Boeing is also the worlds foremost designer and builder of multi
jet aircraft, including the eight-jet B-52H misaile bomber, the
1X435 tanker-transport, the C-135 cargo-jet, and the famous
Boeing 707, 730 and 727 jetliners. In addition, Boeing's Vertol
Division is ana of Americas leading buiMars of helicopters.

fall, according to the campus
police department.
Parking has always been a prob problem,
lem, problem, but this semester is the
worst ever, says Fred Feinstedn,
student traffic coordinator.
"We are supposed to give park parking
ing parking stickers to everyone who can
legally have a car and there just
isnt room for all of them to
park," said Feinstein.
While there are parking areas
being built at the Health Center,
the Campus Police station and
around the Hume Hall area, this
wont help the student park clos closer
er closer to his classes.
V
Because of this situation, cam campus
pus campus police will be enforcing rules
more rigidly than ever in an at attempt
tempt attempt to keep areas open to as assigned
signed assigned decals.
The thing that bothers the po police
lice police most is the ignorance of the
students concerning rules and reg regulations
ulations regulations of campus driving.
"This is inexcusable," said
Feinstein. "Every student re receives
ceives receives a book of regulations when
he registers."
A a for the parking problem,
whether the University win turn
some of its beautiful grounds
into practical paved parking space
remains to be seen.
Nov. 3 Deadline
For GRE
November S is the deadline for
filing applications for the Gradu Graduate
ate Graduate Record Examinations to be
given here, Nov. 18.
The tests are part of a national
program for graduate school selec selection.
tion. selection. They are open to all pres present
ent present and former college students
from the sophomore level up.
Graduate school candidates
should check with their schools
for GRE requirements. The UF
graduate school requires an ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable score on the GRE tor
admission. Application forms and
further information can be ob obtained
tained obtained in room 235, Tigert Hall.
The GRE will be given four
more times this school year on
Jan. 20, March 3, April 28, and
July 7. Applications must be filed
15 days before the tests are to be
given.

The Third: Webster's
\ Vocabulary Bugs Take

By LEA BUSSEY
Gator Feature Editor
So you aint a vocabulary
bug?
Youll still want to scan


Typists, lab Assistants, Models
Student Jobs Available

Twenty four jobs, ranging from
modeling to mimeographing, are
available through the Office of
Student Employment, room 128,
Tigert Hall.
In order to apply for a job, a
student must have a 2.0 average
for the previous semester. Fresh,
men may work a semester be before
fore before establishing the grade aver,
age.
No students on disciplinary
probation are considered, and
no student may work more than
20 hours a week.
Students interested in applying
for & job may inquire at the Of Office
fice Office of Student Employment, room
i2B, Tigert Hall. Pay ranges from
75 cents to $1.05 an hour, a price
range called the Student Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Rate. Freshmen are paid, 75
cents and with each succeeding
semester, pay is raised 10 cems
until the maximum student salary
is reached, R 1.06 for seniors.
On-campus jobs are as follows:

Research projects at Boeing are under way in such advanced
fields as celestial mechanics, solid state physics, nuclear and
plasma physics, flight sciences, space flight and propulsion.
Expanding Boeing programs offer exceptional opportunities to
holders of 8.5., M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in aeronautical, mechani mechanical,
cal, mechanical, civil, electrical-electronic and industrial engineering, and in
engineering mechanics, engineering physics as well as in mathe mathematics
matics mathematics and physics. At Boeing youll work in a small group where
individual ability and initiative get plenty of visibility. Youll
enjoy many other advantages, including an opportunity to take
graduate studies at company expense to help you get ahead faster.
Drop in to your Placement Office and arrange for an interview.
Were looking forward to meeting you!
TfifTii"T|. Thursday aad Friday-Oetabar It, 1i aid 21
JBtMFJEJAfi*
Dmitons: Aaio-Spaea Transport Wichita industrial Products Vsrtoi
toil* Montale Bernard! Laboratories An squsl opportunity smptoysr

through a copy of Websters
Third New International Dic Dictionary,
tionary, Dictionary, the first new edition in
27 years.
Considered the most radical
edition yet, even "aint" is in included
cluded included for the first time as btt
ing used by cultivated speak speakers
ers speakers in most parts of the coun country.
try. country.
"This statement will shock
many teachers, but its a dic dictionary's
tionary's dictionary's jOb to record what is
word usage," said Dr. Thomas
Pyles, who is on the editorial
board of two other dictionaries.
"A dictionarys job is not to
dictate, not to legislate, but
sxtnply to record usage on the
basis of observation," he em emphasized.
phasized. emphasized.
Dr. Lalia Boone, associate
professor of English, ordered
her Websters Third Internation International
al International 10 years agoand has not
yet received it.
Aint* A Knocking*
" Aint has been knocking
at the door of self-respect for
800 years, and finally got in.
Some words never make it."
Aint is still used colloqui colloquially,
ally, colloquially, since it is accepted in
speech, not in writing, and on only

Jobs open to typists include two
for either men or women at the
Student Assistant Rate, with work
hours from l to 5 p.m. five days
weekly, and ten hours weekly, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. Three other women ty typists
pists typists are needed, to work from
seven to fifteen hours a week, at
varying pay scales.
Several library job* are open
to women at fifteen hours per
week, and 75 cents per hour.
Applicants must ha v e a 2.5 av average.
erage. average. library jobs for men in include
clude include (Hie with hours to be ar arranged
ranged arranged at 75 cents an hour, and
one consisting of shelving and
circulating books at Student As Assistant
sistant Assistant Rates.
A secretarial and lab assistants
job for a women is open, with
hours to be arranged paying
SSO per month. A male lab as assistant
sistant assistant is also needed, with hours
to be arranged at student assist,
ant rates. A mimeograph office
clerk is needed morning or after.

ly only in parts of the country. I
wish they had specified which
parts," she added.
800-800 Makes Appearance
Included among the 100,000
new terms first making their
appearance are astronaut, beat beatnick,
nick, beatnick, boo-boo, den moth er,
drip dry, footsie and schlemiel.
The longest word is a new
one, pneumonoultramicroscopic pneumonoultramicroscopicvolcaniconiosis,
volcaniconiosis, pneumonoultramicroscopicvolcaniconiosis, which is de defined
fined defined as a lung disease. One
of the shortest words, set, re requires
quires requires more than a full page
definition.
Factually speaking, the G.
and C. Merriam Company in invested
vested invested three and a half mil million
lion million dollars to complete the 16
and a half-pound book. The un unabridged
abridged unabridged version has 3,194
pages and 600,000 entries.
It Aint Cheap
"I understand U***re com coming
ing coming out with definitions of sev several
eral several four letter words, but its
a dictionarys' job to record
word usage on different levels,"
said Dr. Joe Vogel, assistant
Professor of Journalism.
"I just wish I had the $47.-
50 to buy it, he added.
It aint cheap.

noon hours or 75 cents an hour.
Coffee Server
A male coffee servers job is
open from 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
and pay is 76 cents an hour in
meal books. A male desk and
game room attendant is needed
from 10:30 to 12:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday at 80 cents ah
hour.
Other jobs open to men are as
follows:
A model for sketch classes is
needed Tuesday and Thursday
from 8:35 a.m. to 11:35 a.m. and
Wednesday and Thursday nights.
Pay for this job is one dollar an
hour.
ike Board of Examiners needs
twenty men to work Tuesday
and Thursday from 6 to 10 p.m.
at 75 cents an hour. A man
for carpenter and plant work is
needed fifteen to eighteen hours
a week at the Student Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Rate.
An autio-visual repairmans
job is open from fifteen to eigh eighteen
teen eighteen hours per week at S9O an
hour. A transmitter radio worker
is needed at $65 a month, with
a first class radio license requir required
ed required for this job.

Giri Watcher's Guide
Presented by Pall Mall Famous Cigarettes
r
raraHHMramHMra l > *
M ~t >
a
flwtt fta* f * tw&gi MoMiy shl
m§@R) fl = How to recognize a girl

It is not surprising, in these days of constantly dinging
fashion standards, that girls are often mistaken for men.
Certain popular items of apparel, such aa slacks,
baggy sweaters and boxy suits, contribute to this un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate situation. Therefore, we suggest that new
students of girl watching start with the fundamentals
(see above diagram). As you can see, girls are easiest

WHY BE AN AMATEUR?
JOIN THE AMERICAN SOCIETY
OF GIRL WATCHERS NOW I
puts membership card. Vint the editorial office of
ttiia publication for a free membership card hi the worlds
only society devoted to discreet, but reisedets, girl watch*
ing. Constitution of the society on reverse side of card.
This ad based on the bobk. ~Th_Girt Wattfreft OaMs." Jvu-
Copyright by Donald fSauers. Drawing* Oypyright by Bdoa
Dedm. Reprinted by pernussioo of Harper A Brother*
ta h*m>l JPd .faun iSfie/wpy-^Aai^^Mnw

Socially Speaking
Teps Top Big Party
Slate; Pikes Celebrate

By CAROL BULLEK
Gator Society Editor
A full gamut of party themes
is being planned this week by Ga Gator
tor Gator Greeks.
Tau Epsilon Phi topped the
party slate this week with a pair
of swingin socials and a rocking
party planned for Saturday night.
Wednesday saw the KDs invade
the Tep den for an informal get gettogether
together gettogether and a dance contest.
Today, the AEPhia visit tor a
shrimp and beverage dinner top topped
ped topped off with a dance session. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night the basement starts
blasting to a surprise four-piece
band.
Sloppy shipwrecked sailors will
dance to the music of the Jay Jaynotes
notes Jaynotes as the Pi Lams and Phi
Delts kick off their annual week weekend
end weekend Friday night Saturday the
two groups will picnic at the
Millhop and then retire to the
Pi Lam house to the swinging
sounds of Little Jake and the
blenders
Pi Kappa Alpha is celebrating
this week by going Western.
Go Western
A real Western steak dinner
will be served to all attending
cowboys and cowgirls on the
Pike patio to initiate the fun
Saturday night. At 7oc lock,
square dancing starts, and the
party will be climaxed with a
fast draw contest at 8.
(It is reputed that tcx At Atkinson
kinson Atkinson will be defending tats title
as fastest Draw in the West-)
Beginning at 9, Pikes and
dates will dance to the music
of Gordon Henderson and his
Blue Rockers.
Friday night the Pikes will en entertain
tertain entertain the ADPis with a pizza
supper.
South Seas Feast
On Saturday night Pi Kips
and dates will b e summoned to
a tropical feast by torchlight
and island drums as they live
for the moment in the South
Seas. Roast pig and baked fish
will be the biH of fare at an au authentic
thentic authentic island Luau.
Aofis will be guests at the Pi
Kap house Friday night for an in informal
formal informal dinner social.
TKEs plan a barbeque-swim
party Saturday night to bo
held in an alums home
in town.
Phi Epsilon Pi Is staging a ga gala
la gala Tribute to Percival Q. Fins Finsterwald
terwald Finsterwald Saturday.
A British scout during ths Am American

Tbs Florida Alligator, October IS, 1961

erican American Revolutionary War, Fina Finaterwald
terwald Finaterwald was the only redcoat to
penetrate the colonist lines with without
out without being wounded.
Phi Eps explain that he wore
sunglasses, thus concealing the
whites of his eyes.
Hail Black Friday*
Black Friday will be ob observed
served observed by the Phi Gams tonight
with music furnished by the
Mad Hatters while the Delta
Upsilon house will feature a
Nightclub theme with approp appropriate
riate appropriate entertainment being offer offered
ed offered by their own brothers.
A Grab Bag party in which

THE PUB
KING SIZE SANDWICHES
TAKE OUT
921 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
FR 6-9337
v
j V- .i
,1 : ii_l:
CEST WONDERFUL'
k m . 4
Beauty on Giddum Interior*
0 budget srdAr.otltSL,H/W.
Visit Gaihesville's Most Interesting Shop

to identify from the side. However* even (he beginner
win soon achieve proficiency from front and rear as welL
Advanced students can usually tell a girl from a man
at five hundred paces, even when both are wearing
asbestos firefighting suits. (You might try offering the
subject a PaU MaU, but you wont prove anything. Its
an extremely popular brand with both sexes.)

jJ 1 I 8^
II |l MU 111 I
i

the men furnish wearing ap apparel
parel apparel for their dates (and their
dates oblige) will go on in the
TEP basement this weekend.
Little Johnnie Ace will play
for the party from 9 until 1.
Those ever lovin nature lovin
Betas we going to the woods
Saturday night.
Sororities have been busy all
week welcoming new pledges in
various ways.
DPhiEs honored their ne w
pledges at a banquet Sunday at
the University Inn while Getting
to Know You sparked a pro program
gram program at the Phi Mu house Mon Monday
day Monday night.

C*
Pall Mails
natural mildness
Is so good
to your taste!
So smooth, so satisfying,
so downright smokeabk!

Page 5



Page 6

Majors Os A Feather
Flock Together

Group living in the dorms
tor students of similar majors
Is now in effect at the UF.
Housing Director Harold C.
Hiker reports a concentration
of engineering students and phar pharmacy.,
macy., pharmacy., majors in assigned areas
in tjhe_ dorms.
' Engineering students are con.
centrated in Section D, Murph Murphree
ree Murphree Hall; the first floor of Simp Simpson
son Simpson Hall; and on the third floor
of North Hall.
Pharmacy students are group grouped
ed grouped in Section J of Murphree Hall,
and the Abbott Section of Hume.
Buckihn Hall is almost exclu exclusively
sively exclusively graduate hall.
A few requests for group hous housing
ing housing have been received from stu students
dents students in agriculture, architecture,
and business administration.
Hiker said the majority of stu students
dents students living on the floor may not
be of the same major but that
six or eight out of every forty
men on the third floor of North
Ball are engineering indents.
Although student government
encouraged interest groups living
together in a brochure distribut distributed
ed distributed last spring, actually very few
students showed an interest when
it came to applications, Biker
said.
HC Bumper Strips
The Homecoming promotional
bumpar-Jtrips have arrived and
are available free of charge at the
Florida Union information desk.
The strips were donated this
year by Florida Power and Light
Co., of Miami.

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The richly colored pnnisoi new change of pace m die ttadjuooai styling
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.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 13, 1961

Hiker said the program is be being
ing being followed with interest by the
housing department. He said
it will be continued if students
show a preference for it.

May Base Engineer's Strain
Extention Work May Help

Off-campus graduate work is
the answer for easing the stress stresses
es stresses and strains on engineering ed education
ucation education in the space age, accord according
ing according to Dr. Linton E. Grinter, dean
of the UF Graduate School.
Dean Grinter spoke Monday be before
fore before the American Rocket Socle Soclety
ty Soclety in New York City.

Liberal Constitutionalists
Hit in Speech by Page

The necessary and proper
clause in the Federal Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution has been changed to the de desirable
sirable desirable and expedient clause,
said Arts and Sciences Dean
Ralph Page in a lecture on Amer American
ican American government at the American
Legion Hall Tuesday.
Speaking before a group of UF
students and Gainesville residents,
Page said that in recent years
legislators have based their ac actions
tions actions on the expediency of the
moment rather than on constitu constitutionality.
tionality. constitutionality.
General welfare is another
point of confusion, he said. The

love, Honor, Obey' Not
Enough For 1961 Mrs. UF

Nineteen young homemakers
are looking for a new Mrs. ti title
tle title Mrs. University of Florida,
1961.
Having successfully passed
their tests to love, Honor, and
obey their husbands (who are

We are approaching the date
when the four-year bachelors de degree
gree degree in engineering will no long longer
er longer even be recognized, as the first
professional degree, be said.
MA Becoming Common
The masters degree must be become
come become far more common.
The educator said indust rial

function of national government
is to maintain equilibrium among
the states, handle international af affairs
fairs affairs and run a postal system. It
is not to maintain individual wel welfare,
fare, welfare, and this power should be
reserved for the states.
Pages lecture was the first in
a series on American government
sponsored by the UF Young Re Republican
publican Republican Club, the Alachua County
Republican Womens Club and the
Alachua County Committee for
Constitutional Government
The lectures are given by UF
faculty members on the second
Tuesday of each month.

students at the Univessity),
the young women will compete
in three other testspoise and
personality, homemaking skills,
and appearancoin the next
two weeks.
The annual contest, sponsored

leaders feel that a much larger
proportion of advanced degrees
in engineering is needed and that
it is the responsibility of Ameri American
can American universities to furnish a aolu aolution.
tion. aolution.
Grinter said that the establish establishment
ment establishment of a university branch near
an industrial complex is one type
of solution to the local needs of
advanced education.
But, he added, this is a costly
and often a restricted solution.
Many institutions consider the
educational compromises involved
to be too great for the award of
the master's degree, he added.
Realistic Approach
It would be far more realistic
if institutions would join in re recognizing
cognizing recognizing the need for a profes professional
sional professional degree that might be com completed
pleted completed with about one semester of
formal course work on a part parttime
time parttime basis plus a professional the thesis
sis thesis based largely upon engin engineering
eering engineering work of a design or su superviaory
perviaory superviaory nature, he added.
Grinter returned Tuesday from
an extended tour for the Univer University.
sity. University. He is serving as chairman
of a White House conference on
technical developments in
America and was a delegate of
the Society for Promotion of En Engineering
gineering Engineering Education to the recent
meeting of the American Council
on Education meeting in Washing,
ton.
UF Investigates
Contract Fines
UFs four new dormi to r i es,
scheduled to be finished last Au August,
gust, August, are still in the hands of the
contractors, but no fines have
been levied for tardiness in com completion,
pletion, completion, according to Thomas Car Carpenter
penter Carpenter of the housing office.
Carpenter said a technicality
concerning student occupation of
dorms before completion kept the
university from collecting fines
for tardiness in completing Jenn Jennings,
ings, Jennings, Graham, Simpson and Trus Trusler
ler Trusler Halls.
He added there would be an in investigation
vestigation investigation to determine whether
fines could be levied against Con.
tractors A. C. Lamford of Al Albany,
bany, Albany, Ga., and W. H. Cooper of
Jacksonville.
The contractors are still work working
ing working on details in the dorms. Only
Jennings of the four is consider considered
ed considered completed by the contractors.
Grants Open
In Teaching
Persons interested in taking the
state Teaching Scholarship Ex Exanaination
anaination Exanaination Should pick up applica applications
tions applications in room ioo, Norman Hall.
There are teaching scholarships
available for 22 freshmen, 20 soph sophomores,
omores, sophomores, and 16 juniors. No va vacancies
cancies vacancies are open at the senior
level.
The 57 scholarships will be
awarded to the highest scoring
applicants from the state at large.
The value of the scholarships
is |4OO per year.
To be eligible to participate in
the examination the applicant
must be a citizen of the United
States and must have been a
resident of Florida for at least
one year. If the applicant is under
21 his parents must have lived
in Florida for at least a year, j

WINDY'S
BARBER
SHOP
Windy and His Barbers
Can Give You Any Type
of Haircut That You Want.
Servicing 5 Chairs
SHOES SHINED
1125 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

by University Dames organiza organizations
tions organizations on campus, will name the
new Mrs. University of Florida
Oct. 20 at the University Inn.
First phase of the contest will
be held Saturday, Oct. 14, when
the contestants meet with the
judges for personal interviews
at the University Womens Club.
Homemaking skills will be tested
the following Wednesday at
Gainesville High School
Contest finals will be held
Oct. 20, emceed by James Pe Petersen,
tersen, Petersen, WUFT-TV producer-di producer-director.
rector. producer-director. At that time, contest contestants
ants contestants will be judged on their
appearance in sportswear and
cocktail dresses- This portion
of the contest will be open to
the public.
Judges of the contest will be
Mrs. Kelsey H. Ingle, Home Eco Economics
nomics Economics teacher at P. K. Yonge
Laboratory School; Mrs. J. Hillis
Miller, wife, of the late University
president; Mrs. Leon Robbins;
Mrs. Jerry Gaddum; Gerald D.
Kuhn, university food microbio microbiologist;
logist; microbiologist; Bill Mitchell, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of art, and Tom Carpenter,
assistant director of housing at
the University.
The 19, contestants, their
sponsors and hometowns are:
Mrs. William H. Dilatush, Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Bine Arts Dames, St.
Cloud; Mrs. Reginald Feohtel,
Alpha Tau Omega fraternity,
Leesburg; Mrs. Leland A. Davis,
Agriculture Dames; Orlando; and
Mrs. Robert J. McManus, Arts
and Sciences Dames, Orlando.
Mrs. Edwin H. Cheatham, Be Beta
ta Beta Theta Pi fraternity, Key Bis Biscayne;
cayne; Biscayne; and Mrs. Larry Woods,
Journalism and Communications
Dames, of Miami.
Mrs. John E. Estes, Forestry
Dames, Cantonment; Mrs. Marsh Marshall
all Marshall E. Myer, Jr., Education
Dames, Quincy; and Mrs. James
L. Bashaw, American Institute of
Industrial Engineers, Monticello.
Mrs. Harland D. Clements, Bus Business
iness Business Administration Dames, Lake
City; Mrs. Roger L. Edwards,
Fiavef m, Jacksonville; and Mrs.
Ralph W. Nimmons, Jr., Corry
Memorial Village, Jacksonville.
Mrs. Frank W. Biglow, Delta
Tau Delta fraternity, Tampa;
and Mrs. Clarence Goodson, Alp Alpha
ha Alpha Kappa Psi, Fort Myers.
Mrs. James W. McCarthy,
Pharmacy Dames, Whippany, N.
J.; Mrs. Samuel C. Gresham,
Flavet HI, Ridgewood, N. J.,
Mrs. Theodore F. Gray, Jr., Uni University
versity University College Dajmes, Louisville,
Ky.; Mrs. W. Clay Choate, Engi Engineering
neering Engineering Dames, KeKalb, HI.; and
Mrs. Sidney F. Davis, Talladega,
Ala.
Vocl 6Good
Iwj' Reasons
WHY YOU SHOULD
DO BUSINESS WITH
DAN BYRD
Agency
1. Personal Service
2. Established 1943
3. Independent Agents
(Not company employ employes)
es) employes) serving your in insurance
surance insurance needs.
4. Low Rates
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5. Premium Financing
6. Local Claim Service
DAN BYRD
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Representing
America Fire and Casualty Co.

the next

agk J
mk H
BUD DICKINSON
HC Speaker
'Bud'Dickinson
Alumni Speaker
Former State Senator Fred 0.
(Bud) Dickinson of West Palm
Beach will be the featured speak,
er for the Alumni Association Re Reunion
union Reunion during the UFs Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming festivities, Oct. 27-28, Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Chairman Bob Perry an announced
nounced announced today.
Dickinson, who is now Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Florida Council of 100,
will speak to the returning alum alumni,
ni, alumni, who will register by college
of graduation.
The Alumni Association will pre present
sent present a SIOO scholarship to the
college with the greatest percent percentage
age percentage of alumni registering.
Alumni will be served cotfee
and donuts beginning at 8:45 a.
m. and the entire program will
be over in for the John
Marshall Bar Association skits on
the Law School lawn.
Florida Union
Posts Available
Applications for committee
chairmanships on the Florida Un Union
ion Union Board of Student Activities
are now being accepted, accord according
ing according to board vice president, Jim
Stadelman.
Positions are available on the
hostess, special projects, forums,
gator gras, films and internation international
al international supper committees.
Applications can be obtained
in Room 315 of the Florida Union
and must be returned by Mon Monday.
day. Monday.

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INTERVIEWS ini TSZ T*
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MONDAY
TUESDAY,
S 3? GimmiD
/ / ..

HC House Decoration
Plans Shaping Up

Drawing boards are getting a
workout as plans begin to take
shape for Homecoming house dec decorations
orations decorations for the UFs fraternities,
sororities, dormitories and cam campus
pus campus organizations.
With Homecoming stall on the
horizon, the planners minds are
buzzing with the Homecoming
theme, Gators Appear on the
New Frontier, and facts about
the Homecoming opponent, LSU.
This year the Interfratemity
Council ha proposed that expen expenditures
ditures expenditures for fraternity house deco decorations
rations decorations be limited to $l5O. To be
eligible for judging, the fratemi fratemities

SOLVE
Your Housing Problems
ARNOLD REALTY CO.
1119 W. University Ave. Phone FR 2-3522
a ;
What's New in Paperbacks
A Distant Trumpet
Paul Horgan
The Edixation of Teachers
Hadinfield & Stinner
Paradox and Promise
Harry S. Broudy
Literature, Popular Culture and Society
Leo Lowenthal
Prospect for America
Rockefeller Panel Reports
HellasShort History of Greece
C. E. Robinson
Laocoon
Gotthold £r Lessing
Space, Time, and Gravitation
Sir Arthur Eddington
Journey for Gur Time
Marquis de Custine
Little Man on Campus
Richard N. Bibler
BROWSE SHOP
at the
Campus Shop and Book Store
Located in the Student Service Center

ties fratemities must stay within this limit.
Judging will be based on origi originality,
nality, originality, time and effort indicated,
overall appearance by day and
nighit, appropriateness to the
Homecoming theme, animation
and adaption of decoration to
house-style.
There will be three judges pi
each of the following
Orange and Blue League frater fraternities,
nities, fraternities, sororities, and campus or organizations
ganizations organizations and dormitory areas.
Judging will take plac e after
Gator Growl Friday night and
again Saturday morning.



Phi Kappa Taws Kidnap
Kappa Delta Housemother
And the kidnaped housemother said, It was
a lovely party.
Members of Phi Kappa Tau fraternity turned
criminal last Friday when they captured Mrs. Ruth
E. Boyce, housemother of Kappa Delta sorority, and
held her for ransom.
Mrs. Boyce, new at the UF, was found to be miss missing
ing missing late Friday afternoon, with reports she had been
abducted in a white convertible.
A ransom note and a bouquet of red carnations was
delivered to the KD house at dinner. The note de demanded
manded demanded the KDs serenade at the Phi Tau house at
7 p.m., or else.
~ The girls decided to pay up.
Dresssed in trench coats and sunglasses, the girls
serenaded for a half hour before recovering Mrs.
Boyce, who was unharmed.
Mrs. Boyce reported she had been well treated
.and had at no time feared danger.
And she revealed the kidnaping had been an in inside
side inside job.
I received a phone call that afternoon and was
told of the plot, she said. All 1 knew was that I
was-to watch for a white car and to go with someone
named Dutch
Ringleader Dutch Schaffer said the motive for the
crime had been just to get the KDs over here
sort of a forced social.
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day exodus
Features At:
12:30 4:15 8:00
1"" Now Showing

I SPACE, MISSILE & JET PROJECTS
AT DOUGLAS
I have created outstanding
I career opportunities for
SCIENTISTS and ENGINEERS
I with or working on advanced degrees
Assignments include the following areas:

Hoot Tronsf orrelating to mis missile
sile missile and space vehicle structures
Sorvo-Mochonlsms relating to
all types of control problems
Kloctronlc Syitams relating to
all types of guidance, detection,
control and communications
Propulsion relating to fluid fluidmechanics,
mechanics, fluidmechanics, thermodynamics,
dynamics, internal aerodynamics
Environmontol relating to air
conditioning, pressurization and
oxygen systems

Get full information at
PERSONAL ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
I Monday and Tuesday, October 16 and 17
We urge you to make an appointment to meet our representative through
your placement office. If you cannot do so, please write to
SI Amaatoy
Staff Assistant to VP Engineering
DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT COMPANY, INC.
3000 Ocean Pork Blvd., Santo Monica, California
I An equal opportunity employer

Oroup Scoop
University Club
Meetings Increase

Club meetings increase as
Homecoming approaches.
ARAB CLUB: There will be a
meeting Friday at 7:30 p.m. in
room 116 Florida Union.
MAYORS COUNCIL: A meet meeting
ing meeting will be held in Florida Union
room 121 at 7:00 p.m. on Fri Friday.
day. Friday. >
SOCIETY OF FRIENDS: There
Bus Ad Selects
Seminar Themes
Labor and Land in Our Eco Economy
nomy Economy will be the theme of six
seminars sponsored by the College
of Business Administration at the
UF this academic year.
W. Allen Wallis, dean of the
University of Chicagos Graduate
School of Business, will speak at
the first seminar Oot. 19.
All seminars will be in Room
1 Matherly Hall Thursdays at
3:45 p.m. Other seminar speak speakers
ers speakers include: Nov. 2, Dean Allan
M. Cartter, dean of the Gradu Graduate
ate Graduate School of Arts and Sciences,
Milton Friedman, professor of eco economics,
nomics, economics, University of Chicago,
and Feb. 22, Nathan Feinsinger.
professor of law, University of
Wisconsin.
Also speaking will be John R.
Bangs, professor of management,
College of Business Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, UF, March 15; and April 5,
William K. McPherson, professor
of agricultural economics, College
of Agriculture, UF.
How To Save
Students' $$
Don Anchors, student body se secretary
cretary secretary of elections, has come up
with a project that may send
printers scurrying to their near nearest
est nearest lobbyist.
He took on the temper-fraying
task of hand printing th e ballots
for yesterdays election.
The reason? There were 18
polling places, each with a differ different
ent different set of candidates. Anchors
felt the cost of commercia 11 y
printing 18 different sets of oal oallots
lots oallots would be prohibitive.
So rahter than spend the mo money
ney money with the printers, Anchors,
who has begun to squint, did the
job himself.
TONIGHT
INGMAR BERGMAN'S
WILD STRAWBERRIES
"THE MAGICIAN*
SATURDAY
GHOST-A-RAMA
"THE GIANT
BEHEMOUTH
"THE HYPNOTIC EYE
DAUGHTER OF DR.
JEKYLL
(Free poss to everyone brave
enough to sit through all three!)
SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY
"THE PLEASURE OF
HIS COMPANY
DEBBY REYNOLDS
FRED ASTAIRE
"THE SAVAGE
INNOCENTS

Structures relating to cyclic
loads, temperature effects, and the
investigation of new materials,
methods, products, etc.
Aerodynamics relating to wind
tunnel, research, stability and
control
Solid State Physics -relating to
metal surfaces and fatigue
Spoce vehicle ond weopon
system studies of ail types,
involving a vast range of scientific
and engineering skills

will be a meeting from 7:30 to
9:30 p.m. Friday in fbom 212
Florida Union, and on Sunday
from 10:45 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
in Florida Union rooms 116, 118,
121, and 123.
A.P.O: A meeting will be held
at 7:00 p.m. Monday in Florida
Union room 208.
DESERET CLUB: There will
be a meeting on Monday from
7:15 to 8:00 p.m. in room 220
Florida Union.
FOOTBALL PLAYERS: A
meeting will be held from 1:00 to
2:00 p.m. in the Florida Union on
Monday.
HELLENIC AMERICAN
CLUB: There will be a meeting
on Monday from 8:30 to 11:00 p.
m. in room 121 Florida Union.
MORTAR BOARD: A meeting
will be held in Florida Union
room 208, Monday from 5:30 to
7:30 p.m.
SOCIETY FOR ADVANCE ADVANCEMENT
MENT ADVANCEMENT OF MAN A G EM E NT:
There will be a meeting from
7:00 to 8:30 p.m. in Florida Un Union
ion Union room 212 on Monday.
UNION BOARD: The Florida
Union Oak Room will be the
scene of a meeting from 4 :00
to 5:30 p.m. on Monday.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS: There
will be a meeting in the Florida
Union Johnson Lounge at 8:30
Monday night.

||||| %, 'V| j||
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1 m JHMmB KP
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Mohawks Appear
On New Frontier
Did he paint the SAE lion?
Nope.
Is he in the Gator Growl talent show?
Nope.
Well, is he an FSU cheerleader?
No again. The Mohawk haircut which Ed
Burns, 2UC, proudly sports is the result of 1) diabolic*
a! shearing by his fraternity, and 2) a yen for non-con non-conformity.
formity. non-conformity.
Refusing to incriminate his fraternity, Kookie
-Burns related how he was shorn of a luxuriant growth
of hair when he was ah, er under the weather.
The product of his brothers trimming resembled
the shaggy coat of an unkempt Peruvian llama.
Feeling a latent desire for individuality, Burns
went to a barber shop and had his head manicured
into a neat Mohawk.
The Miami sophomore says its the most comfor comfortable
table comfortable haircut hes ever had, but doesnt intend to keep
it.
He plans to cultivate a Peter Pan hair style by
combing his hair down to a point between his eyes.
MM Mman
TERRACE, WOOBWAMi
FRIDAY & SATURDAY
6:45 p.m. and 9:15 p.m.
SUNDAY 2:00 p.m.
"River of No Return"
SUN.-MONDAY-TUESDAY
7:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m.
Florida Union Auditorium

In The Dark

Gainesville Movie Goers Can Watch Apu
Exodus From The Terraco This Week

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Amusements Editor
India, Israel and Wall Street
dominate the Gainesville Screens
this week.
Otto Premingers screen version
of Exodus spearheads the in international
ternational international movement at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Theater.
When Leon
Uris wrote the
best selling novel
Exodus, h e
probably did not
realize that it
would be used as
arr ov: 3 serpt
(perhaps this is
why it was a
best seller).
When it was
announced that
a movie version
of Exodus was in the film mill,
those who had read the book
were immediately excited about
the chance to see this master masterpiece
piece masterpiece enacted upon the screen.
Thumbs Down ?
At the time the movie finally
was released a general cry went
up from a not-so-well-informed cri critics
tics critics that signified a thumbs down
verdict on the film version.
Even the everyday critics
the housewivespassed a nega negative
tive negative verdict on the movie. The

general opinion was, Zelda, its
horrible why, its nothing like
the book.
But in this swarua of nega negativism
tivism negativism there were a few who
managed to view the movie in
t its true prospective.
These noted critics dubbed the
movie a masterpiece.
Not Big Enough
To those people who turned up
their nose at this movie because
it could not encompass the min minute
ute minute details of the book comes
advise from the higher ups
Who needs ya?
For those who have not seen it
and who are planning to, comes
even better advice Dont
miss it.
The basic plot encompasses
the Jews' struggle to secure the
partition of Jerusalem. With
this partition came the rebirth
of their historic nation, Israel.
Paul Newman in his portrayal
of Ari Ben Canaan is magnificent.
He lives the part every moment
of his characterization.
Eva Marie Saint and Sal Mi Mineo
neo Mineo turn in performances that sur surpass
pass surpass any theyve ever turned in
before.
The picture will be showing
through Wednesday at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Theater.
From Indian Trilogy
The World of Apu, starting
next Tuesday at the State thea theater,
ter, theater, is another interesting movie
experience.
This Indian-made (India-type
Indians) movie is a third part of
a trilogy which included Pancha Panchali
li Panchali (the first part) and Aparajito
(the second part).
The basic story concerns an

Testing To Start
For Peace Corps

A Peace Corps entrance exami.
nation will be given in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Nov. 28 and 29.
Anyone interested in taking the
examination should apply at once
with Maurice Mayberry, UF
placement director.
Those who pass the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville exam will be referred to
Washington for further testing
that will determine their eligibi eligibility
lity eligibility for overseas service with
the Peace Corps.
People thinking of entering the
Peace Corps should do it from a
humanitarian standpoint instead of
a monetary one, said Mayberry.
It is a terminal program and stu students
dents students should consider it more as
an extension of their education
rather than as a career.
Peace Corps worker* serve for
two years including a training
period of 3 to 6 months. They
are given an allowance which lets
them live modestly in the country
in which they are assigned. /
People who are now chosen to
enter the Peace Corps will most
likely be sent to the newly de developed
veloped developed nations of Latin Ameri America,
ca, America, Asia, and Africa, but the
Corps will respond to needs
| whereever it can. Assignments

PRESS-ETTE
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The Florid* Alligator, Friday, October 13, 1961

Indian youth who marries a wo woman
man woman whose fiance suddenly'
went insane. The reason for the
marriage the prevent of a
curse, falling upon any bride
who does not marry at the ap appointed
pointed appointed date.
As fate would have it, he falls
in love with her after the mar marriage.
riage. marriage. But she dies in childbirth.
Apu reverses the Hollywood
trend and gets rid of kid, who he
abhors for killing his wife.
Face From The Past
The really interesting part is
w'hen Apu comes upon the child
some years later.
The picture is rather interesting
and the acting superb. It loses
in one respect its foreign and
much is lost in the translation translationbut
but translationbut the loss is not sufficient to
mar the excellence of the movie.
And then comes the Florida Un Union
ion Union Movie.
To gay that From the Ter Terrace
race Terrace is trite would tend to be
a slight understatement.
Perhaps ridiculous would per personify
sonify personify the hackneyed plot line
of this neer-do-well movie.
But the really riotous part of
the whole thing is, everyone loved
it except the critics.
Entangled Exec
The tale weaves in and out of a
climbing young executive who
gets it bad over a prostitute. As
if this isnt enough, he marries
the babe.
Well, seems the marriage bed
gets rocks in it and the fella fellaguy
guy fellaguy looks around for greener pas pastures.
tures. pastures.
The horrible thing is he works
for a Boss whos a prude.
If you think this is confusing,

are made on the basis of spec!
sic skills.

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6 DAYS WEEK
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you should see the movie.
Better yet, why not just curl
up with a good book on the time timeliness
liness timeliness of Sanskrit.
faintsviue
I DRIVE-IN THEATRE
FRIDAY, 13th
"THE FUGITIVE KIND"
MARLON BRANDO ..
"ONE-EYED JACKS"
MARLON BRANDO
ft
SATURDAY, 14th
"RESTLESS BREED"
SCOTT BRADY
"Gl BLUES" ~
* T ELVIS PRESLEY
"PSYCHO"
JANET LEE
SUN., MON., 15th CM 6th 6th"TEEN-AGE
"TEEN-AGE 6th"TEEN-AGE
MILLIONAIRE"
JIMMY CLANTON
"ROCK AROUND-THI
CLOCK"
ALLEN FRJHED FRJHEDTUES.,
TUES., FRJHEDTUES., WED., 17th "THE HOODLUM
PRIEST"
DON MURRAY
"THE LAST TIME
I SAW ARCHIES
ROBERT MITCHUM *.
THURS., FRI., 19th fir 29th
"ADA"
SUSAN HAYWARD^
"THE JOURNEY"
YUL BRYNER

Page 7



Page 8

Frats Boast New Roll of Pledges

At the close of the UF S new
fraternity rush program, the
following pledge lists were turned
in to the Advisor to Fraternities,
office.
The lists are complete for for formal
mal formal rush wihieh ended Oot. 4. In Informal
formal Informal rush is now in progress.
ALPHA EPSILON Pi
Eugene Fink, Coral Gables; Wil William
liam William Shaw Ewing, Coral Gables;
Howard Glicken, Ft. Myers;
Marc Cowan, Hialeah; Joel Ro Robert
bert Robert Meltzner, Hollywood; Steve
Yablonsky, .Hollywood; Lawrence
Michael Horowitz, Hollywood;
Paul" Backer, Hollywood; Larry
Bruce Pbaster, Hollywood; Mitch
Lifland, Miami; Steven Levine,
Miami; Frank Epstein, Miami;
Jim Pastreich, Miami.
Joseph Harvey Baum, Miami;
Terry Sheldon Bloom, Miami; Ri Richard
chard Richard Walfish, Miami; Steven
Brand, 'Miami; Ira Seltzer, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Harvey Swadlow, Miami;
Larry Broder, Miami; Roger
Gandaljj Miami; Larry Hyatt, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Edward Levitan, Miami;
Eugene Charles Gordon, Miami;
LewisTKpberts, Miami; Stephen
Howard Shey, Miami; Gerald Rich Richman,
man, Richman, Beach; Paul Bass,
Miami Beach; Marvin Brittman,
Miami Beach.
Oharijes Nuestein, Miami Beach;
Thomas Kapp, Miami Beach;
Alan Horwitz, Miami Beach; Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Krongald, Miami Beach;
Daniel Mitnick, Miami Beach;
Stewart* Baskst. Miami Beach;
Sydney Javkowitz, Miami Beach;
Dav e Alter, Miami Beach; Allan
Margolis, Miami Beach; Fred
Ulan, Miami Beach; Stephen
Chase, Miami Beach; Richard
Koenig,' Miami Beach.
Jeff Voluck, Miami Beach; Da David
vid David Prortoff, Miami Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Blank, Miami Beach; Ken
Zinner, Miami Beach; Jeff Ka Kanov,
nov, Kanov, Miami Beach; Alan Levin,
Miami Beach; Loui s Greenwald,
Miami Beach; Jay Levan, Mi Miami
ami Miami Beach; Richard Berman, Opa
Looka; Alan DuFine, Surf side.
ALPHA GAMMA RHO
Thomas Parks, Bradenton; Tim Timothy.
othy. Timothy. Anderson, Ft. Lauderdale;
Ted Raul erson, Okeechobee; Wil Wilson
son Wilson Floyd Mathews, Tampa.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
Gene Phelps, Auburndale; Buc Bucky
ky Bucky Lester, Boca Raton; Jim
Miles, Brandon; Carl Newman,
Clearwater; Harold Co n blo 11,
Clearwater; Richard B a er,
Clearwater; Ken Keyes m, Coral
GabJftgT; Joseph Ring. Gaines Gainesvillef
villef- Gainesvillef Willis Harrison, Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; Peter Eyrick, Jacksonville;
William Murphy, Jacksonville.

THE
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And the airy Spandex elastic back
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White or Black, A32 to C3B.
Formfit Fiber Facts*
fi 5 O rigid material all nylon;
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MEMBER OF CENTRAL CHARGE
fnmklinS College Shop*
For Your Convenience Free Parking
Behind Our Shop
401 W. Univ. Ave. Dial Fit 2-4604

The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 13, 1961

Tom Lewis, Jacksonville; David
R/~Lee, Jr., Jacksonville; Harold
Edward Regan, Lake Wales;
Brian Treadway, Miami; James
Shohfi, Miami; Humphrey
Greear, Miami; Allen Kynes,
Miami; Gary Kovach, Miami;
John Michael Kirkland, Miami;
Donald R. Barber, Miami; Da David
vid David Hughes, Orlando; Lewis
Hicks, Orlando; Monroe Sum Summers,
mers, Summers, Orlando.
Henry Rohr, Jr., Orlando; Ri Richard
chard Richard Griffiths, Orlando; John Phi Phifer,
fer, Phifer, Orlando; Jerry Elliot Craft,
Palm Beach; John Daniel, Pa Panama
nama Panama City; J. W. Herrington,
Perry; Owen Whitman, Tampa;
Edward Lea, Tampa; Patrick J.
Hughes, Tampa; Paul Koenig,
Tampa; Warren Blanchard, Tam Tampa;
pa; Tampa; Joseph Donelson Jones, Tam Tampa;
pa; Tampa; David Ballentine, Tampa.
Richard Hunt, Tampa;, Robert
Gabe Ayala, Tampa; Walter
Wadsworth, West Palm Beach;
Earl Reid" Thurbon, West Pam
Beach; Arthur Thomas Swenson,
West Palm Beach; Thomas W.
Sansbury, West Palm Beach;
Joel Faircloth, West Palm Beach;
Charles Ohillingworth, West Palm
Beach; Gordon Howie Scales,
Winter Haven.
Philip Edward Freeland, Winter
Haven; Estes Baxter, Winter Ha Haven;
ven; Haven; John Cash, Winter Park;
John Hurst, Atlanta; James Mi Michael
chael Michael Ballintine, Atlanta; Keith
Correll, Illinois; James Miller,
Maryland; Richard Bridges, South
Carolina.
BETA THETA PI
Frank Marechal Butler, Co Cocoa;
coa; Cocoa; Peter Roy Freitag, Coral
Gables; John Victor Jokinen, De Deland;
land; Deland; Pac McL aur in, Lake
Worth; John Griffiths, .Miami;
Clearence Michael Grafton, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Ronald Allen Barkett, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Walter Edward Eisele, Pen Pensacola;
sacola; Pensacola; William Wall, St. Augus Augustine.
tine. Augustine.
Thomas Valdes, Tampa; Lyn Lynwood
wood Lynwood Wray Thomas, Tampa;
Dick Gober, Tampa; Anthony
Thomas Marchese, Tampa; Sam
Garcia, Tampa; Rene Andre
Barrios, Tampa; Allen Eugene
Williams, Tampa; Billy Curtis
Ball, Venice;.
Bill Payne, West Palm Beach;
James Edward Mayer, Winter
Park; James Snider, Alabama;
Douglas Pajak, Canal Zone; Ce Cesar
sar Cesar Montilla, Puerto Rico.
CHI PHI
Norm Smith, Miami; list in incomplete
complete incomplete at press time.
DELTA CHI
Jim Watkins, Miami; Roger
Michael Wilson, Tampa.

DELTA SIGMA PHI
Grave do Peralta, Gainesville;
Juan Antonio Aguirre; Miami;
Kenneth P. Sennholt, St. Peters Petersburg;
burg; Petersburg; Douglas Howard Neale,
Tampa; William George Letend Letender,
er, Letender, Connecticut; Jon Steven Ab Abrams,
rams, Abrams, Washington, D. C; Glenn
Wright, Marianna; Gary Fox,
Lutz.
DELTA TAU DELTA
Arnold Lasota, Belleyiew; Rich Richard
ard Richard Allan Botthof, Boynton
Beach; John Wall, Bradenton;
Stuart Tullis, Dunnellon; Roger
Spanjer, Dunnellon; Allen Saltus,
Ft. Lauderdale; Lome Donald
Bain, Ft. Lauderdale.
David Sisler, Gainesville; John
Henry Smith, Gainesville; Rob Robert
ert Robert McLendon, Gainesville; Da David
vid David Ross Bartlow, Hialeah;
George Schafer, Hollywood; Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Robert Miller, Indian
Rocks; Robert Setzer, Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville ; Henry Franklin Alters,
Jacksonville; Gordon Terry Par Parsons,
sons, Parsons, Miami; Dave Willitt, Mi Miami.
ami. Miami.
Stephen Long, Miami; Robert
Hunter, Miami; Tom Coats, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Dougles Kirchen, Miami;
Kenneth Eugene Allen, Miami;
Richard Leali, Miami; Freder Frederick
ick Frederick Wyman, Miami; Billy Les Lester,
ter, Lester, Plant City; Pat Zambito,
Plant City; Wales Phipps, Plant
City.
Ray Rollyson, Plant City; Gary
Mack Lanier, Sebring; David
Cragg, St. Petersburg; Nick
Touchton, Tampa; Dale John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Wauchula; George Williams,
Windermere.
DELTA UPSILON
Robert Askr en, Daytona
Beach; Talmadge G. Rice,
Haines City; Dennis Falgout,
Jacksonville; Richard Charles
Harris, Miami Beach; Larry
Mcae, Orlando; James Pruitt,
St. Petersburg; Jack Bottoms,
Virginia; Joseph Superfisky, Vir Virginia;
ginia; Virginia; Andy Hill Okla;.
kappa alpha
Richard Heath, Altam on t e
Springs; Nicholas Franklin Al Albritton,
britton, Albritton, Alturas; Robert Shear Shearon,
on, Shearon, Atlantic Beach; John Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Griff in, Gainesville; Ern Ernest
est Ernest McClain Jones, Gainesville;
Lee Purvis, Gainesville.
Kimball Bobbett, Jacksonville;
Walter Frost Weaver, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; Crawford Solomon, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; Joseph Coudon, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; Lawrence Merrill Ma Matheny,
theny, Matheny, Jacksonville; John Phillip
Morris, Jacksonville; Michael An Andrew
drew Andrew Brannam, Jacksonville; Ee Eevis
vis Eevis Thomas Palmer, Jacksonville.
Goodwill Seth Murray, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; William Whitney Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, Jacksonville; Willia, Bert
Edward Grissom, Kissimmee;
Scottie Jame s Butler, Lake
Wales; Burton Keith Jordan,
New Smyrna Beach; Hilary
Floyd Clark, Ocala; Edwin Har Harold
old Harold Flemming, Orlando; Gary
Brant Fleming, Orlando.
Raymond Earl Bennett, Plant
City; Gary Michael Powe, Quin Quincy;
cy; Quincy; Joe Harden, Raiford; Willi William
am William Whitefield Wilhelm, St. Pe Petersburg;
tersburg; Petersburg; Cordell Gross, St. Pe Petersburg.
tersburg. Petersburg.
William Coleman Satterf i e 1 d;
Tallahassee; George Warren
Leach, Tampa; Pete Gerald Co Corum,
rum, Corum, Tanfipa; Ralph Ray, Jr.
Tampa; Philip Schayler, Ponte

Mac sex:
HOWS THIS FOR VALUE? 3 £
Chopped Sirloin Steak . 95e T 9Bu|
Large Burger Steak ~ 75e /-
3 Center Cut Pork i* \
Chops $1.25 >m£r
3 Choice Lamb Chops $1.25 v <
Grilled Liver and Onions 95c
Above served with 2 vegetables, cole \ j
slowhot rolls and butter. (This is %
only part of the 54 dishes we serve.) \
AND DON'T FORGET
OUR FAMOUS
SUCCULENT K. C. STRIP
STEAKS fj
Medium Large gfj
$, .35 $1.65 j|
Served with cool crisp salad and hot
French Fries. 2nd Coffee or Tea el-
ways free.
Larry's Wonderhouse Restaurant
. 14 S.W. First St. Call or Take Out
Behind Seers 2-2405
Open till 8 p.m.

25% OFF
ALL R ECORDS-IPs'&'Pop'
THE MELODY MART
25% SALE
Friday and Saturday
Open Monday thru Friday 'til 9, Sat. 'til 6
Gainesville Shopping Center
10th and Main Street FR 6-7971
St

Verda Beach; Gerald F. Sulli Sullivan,
van, Sullivan, Ga;
KAPPA SIGMA
John Aboo, Ft. Lauderdale, Wil William
liam William Logan Keane, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale;
dale; Lauderdale; Jim Witt, Jacksonville;
Earl C. Moccia, Jacksonville;
Clifton Harris, Jacksonville; Har Hardy
dy Hardy Vick, Jacksonville; David
Bryan, Jacksonville.
Stan Cottrill, Jacksonville;
Philip Andrea, Miami; Anthony
Grimaldi, Miami Beach; Joseph
Blanton, Orlando; Herman Page,
Jr., Ormond Beach; William
Gulliford, Jr., Ponte Ved r a
Beach; Dennis Hillier, St. Pe Petersburg.
tersburg. Petersburg.
Joseph Michael Wilson, T&m T&m-pa;
pa; T&m-pa; Thomas Dowd, Massachu Massachusetts;
setts; Massachusetts; William Stovall, Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D. C-; Jon Saunders, Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Kenneth Kreulen, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale,
dale, Lauderdale, Stuart William Shull, Ft.
Lauderdale; Loren Roby, Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; Ronald Stevenson, Lake
Wales; Victor Anagwostis, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; David Howard Breman, Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, Gary Eugene Mitchell, Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, Robert Henning, Miami;
Terry Joe Curtis Sprinkle, Miami;
Ashley Kraan, St. Augustine; Vic Victor
tor Victor Douglas, St. Petersburg;
James Vincent Stewart, Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee ; Michael Lynn Brown, Tampa.
Russell Swain, Jr., Tampa;
Robert Monell Evans, Tampa;
Michael Lach, Indiana; Freder Frederick
ick Frederick Grant Gonso, Ohio; Robert
Harro, Pennsylvania; James
Brown, Pennsylvania;
PHI DELTA THETA
James Rickerson, Bradenton;
Wyatt Alexander, Coral Gables;
Sammy Dunn, Daytona Beach;
William Barry Hall, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale;
dale; Lauderdale; John Conness, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale.
dale. Lauderdale.
John Lamar, Ft. Lauderdale;
Donald Frank Zimmer, Ft. Lau Lauderdale;
derdale; Lauderdale; Don Porter, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale;
dale; Lauderdale; Rex Petro, Ft. Lauderdale;
John Scott, Ft. Walton Beach;
Gregory Deal, Ft. Walton Beach.
John Tringas, Ft. Walton
Beach; Charlie Curry, Grace Graceville;
ville; Graceville; Harris Shelton, Indian
Rocks; Donald Tomlin, Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville ; Ed Steinhauser, Largo;
James Craig Welch, Largo; Orin
Sadler, Maitland.
Major Earl Williaims, Marian Marianna;
na; Marianna; Phiip Karsnst, Miami; Lou
is Stinson, Miami; Michael Matt Mattlin,
lin, Mattlin, Miami; Bill Maddrix, Mi Miama;
ama; Miama; John Daniel Landt, Jr., Oc Ocala;
ala; Ocala; Jon Zorian, Orlando; Ralph
Haben, Palmetto; Ronnie Love,
Pensacola; William Hickok, Sha Shalimar;
limar; Shalimar; Glenn Goodman, Sara Sarasota;
sota; Sarasota; Robert Frederick, Sarasota;
Gerald Edward Ludwig, Jr.,
Sarasota.
Steve Stottlemeyer, Sarasota;
William Trice, Tampa; Charles
Gordon Baker, West Palm
Beach; Fred Grinnell, Winter
Park; Michael Cole, Georgia.
PHI EPSILON PI
Stephen Warren, Coral Gables;
Alvin Stuart Mintz, Miami Beach;
Allen Ben Kurzweil, Miami
Beach; Ronald Rein, Miami
Beach; Peter Wolf, Miami Beach;
Marvin Joel Fish, Pensacola;
PHI GAMMA DELTA
John Garcia, Coral Gables; Alex
Galenes, Coral Gables; James
Crabtree, Coral Gables; William
David Ceely, Jr., Deland; Fran Francis

cis Francis Stephen Jarrett, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale;
dale; Lauderdale; George G. McCulley, Ft.
Lauderdale; Michael Mucci, Ft.
Lauderdale; Donald Ames, Jr.,
Homestead.
Arthur Padgett, Jacksonv ill e;
Ronald Gracie, Jacksonville; Ed Edgar
gar Edgar Rawls, Jacksonville; Roger
Allen Capel, Jacksonville; Char Charles
les Charles Theodore Vollers, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; Robert Miller, Miami; Ro Robert
bert Robert Lauren Hammer, Sarasota;
David Bulman, West Palm Beach;
Gary Robertson, Winter Haven;
Robert Jon Meconi, Michigan;
John Upchurch, New Jersey.
PHI KAPPA TAU
George Biegler, Boca Raton;
Richard Edkhardt, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale;
dale; Lauderdale; Ronnie Clark, Gainesville;
Robert Cox, Hanes City; William
Beauchamp, Hialeah; Raymond
Fordyce, Hieleah; Nicholas Gor Gordon
don Gordon Szabo, Jacksonville.
Elliott Gassner, Largo; Edward
Duois, Miami; Robert Glen, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Alfred Goby, Jr., Miami;
Howard Arthur Grove, Miami;
Larry Beckman, Miatmi; Jerome
Caston, Miami; Clyde William
Roach, Miami; Peter Michael
Echols, Okeechobee.
James Lee, Orlando; William
Denning Patrick, Orlando; Bob
Rowell, Orlando; Bunky Bartlett,
Sarasota; Jerry White, Sarasota;
Duane Rinker, New York; Mickey
Bible, Knoxville, Tenn.
PI KAPPA PHI
Albert Bennett, Alturas; Ed Edmund
mund Edmund Blackwell, Atlantic Beach;
Bob Berto, Cocoa; Frank Gannon
Wickersham, Daytona Beach;
Sam Caliendo, Deerfield Beach;
Thomas Robert Hendricks,
Gainesville; Warren Hendricks,
Gainesville.
Kenneth Bye, Pampamo Beach;
Brian Finnegan, Pompano Beach;
John Alfred Hopson, Pampano
Beach; Jay Neuhauser, St. Pet Petersburg
ersburg Petersburg ;
PI KAPPA ALPHA
Ronald Gradapee Jr., Flagler
Beach; John Palmer, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale;
dale; Lauderdale; Myron Vam Jr., Ft. Pierce;
David Putnajm Jr., Ft. Pierce;
Dan McCarty, Ft. Pierce; Wil William
liam William Albert Woeher, Greenville;
Winston Eldridge Johnson, Green Greenville;
ville; Greenville; Robert James Head, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; Herbert Ray Chapman,
Jacksonville.
James Kimbell Jr., Jacksonville
Beach; Oliver Balwin Avery, Key
Biscayne; Robert Morgan, Key Keystone
stone Keystone Heights; Richard Allan Has Haskins,
kins, Haskins, Lake Hamilton; Robert
Swan, Lakeland; William Cook,
Largo; James Repp, Miami; Ron
Albert, Orlando; Richard Thomas
Zukoski, Orlando; Matthew John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Orlando; Gene Howeller Or Orlando;
lando; Orlando; Oscar Hardin Eaton Jr.,
Orlando.
Morris Steen Jr., Perry; Alex
Hall McKibbin, Sanford; John
Mann, Sanford; Clifford Hagen,
Samord; Henry Land, Tange Tangerine;
rine; Tangerine; James Michael Carter, Ima Imatilla.
tilla. Imatilla.
Michael Holsworth; Robert Ron
aid Craft, California; Jack Bo Bohannon,
hannon, Bohannon, Missouri; Seth McKee Jr.
Nebraska; Peter Olson Pennsyl Pennsylvania;
vania; Pennsylvania; Richard Stipe, Virginia;
PI LAMBA PHI
Edward Abbott, Coral Gables;
Alan Chasan, Coral Gables; Jef Jeffrey
frey Jeffrey Tops. Coral Gables: Dennis
Holober, Coral Gables; Mike Lane
Daytona Beach; Samuel Ullamn,
Ft. Lauderdale.
David Kline, Hollywood; Richard
Stromberg, Jacksonville; Michael
Falis, Jacksonville; Skippy Roth Rothstein,
stein, Rothstein, Jacksonville; Larry Barr,
Miajni; Kermit Bott; Miami;
David Cassel, Miami.
Jeff Fund, Miami; Stephen
Jackman, Miami; Ronald Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, Miami; Allan Stephen Lipp,
Miami; Terry Elliot Merkin, Mi Miami
ami Miami ; Marshall Miller, Miami; Zal Zalmon
mon Zalmon Newmark, Miami; Daniel
Preuss, Miami; Ronald Rohan,
Miami.
Joe Rose, Miami; Steve Schnei Schneiweiss,
weiss, Schneiweiss, Miami; Bruce Schwartz,
Mia/mi; Eric Shaw, Miami; Mike
Stern, Miami; Milton Stahl, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Mitchell Wallick, Miami;
Mike Yaskin, Miami.
Joel Magazine, Miami; Sean
Marc Kaufman, Miami; Rick Sol Solloway,
loway, Solloway, Miami; Luke Ross, Miami;
James Krisel, Miami; Steven Cas Cassel,
sel, Cassel, Miami Beach; Jerry Chaves,
Miami Beach; Alan Jarrett. Mi Miami
ami Miami Beach; Ron King, Miami
Beach.
Sandy Strull, Miami Beach;
Steve Tessler, Miami Beach;
Mike Brodsky, Miami Beach; Al Allen
len Allen Hirsch, Miami Beach; Phil
Slippock, New York;
SIGMA CHI
Ken Thomas, Panama City;
Duncan McQuagge, Panama City;
Russ Mathis, Panama City; Ross
Jackson King, Panama City: Ri Richard
chard Richard Clayton; Panama City;
James Alan Frank, Pompano
Beach.

James Albert Taylor, St. Pe Petersburg;
tersburg; Petersburg; Charlie Sands, St. Pe Petersburg;
tersburg; Petersburg; Joe Geeach. Weirs Weirsville;
ville; Weirsville; Council Wooten, Jr., Talla Tallahassee;
hassee; Tallahassee; Ernest M. Menendez, Jr.,
Tallahassee.
Zollie Maynard, Tallahassee;
Dick Pike, Tampa; Jack A. Stur Sturgis,
gis, Sturgis, Vero Beach; William Ray
Elliotte, Waverly; Philip Hoff Hoffman,
man, Hoffman, Winter Park; Jerry Davis,
Atlanta.
Samuel Goebel Crecelius, St.
Paul; John Charles Ellsworth,
Lynnbrook, N. Y.; Joseph Lee
Logan, Jr M Coral Gables; Jack
E. Jones, Jr., Coral Gables.
William Russel Murphy, Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, David Leon Weekes,
Delray Beach; M. William Roe Roehat,
hat, Roehat, Ft. Lauderdale; Joe Pellic Pellicci,
ci, Pellicci, Ft. Lauderdale; William A.
Karley, Ft. Lauderdale.
Eida H. Carney Jr., Ft. Lau Lauderdale;
derdale; Lauderdale; Rodman Dexter Burley,
Ft. Lauderdale, Dan S. Arnold Jr.,
Ft. Lauderdale; James Thomas
Bridges, Ft. Pierce.
Walter M. Clark, Jacksonville;
Lucas Poe Cain, Jr., Lake
Wales; Ross Vernon Swartsel,
Jr., Mount Dora;
SIGMA NU
Leonard Smith, Riviera Beach;
Thomas Dozier, Sarasota; Ben
Kinkeonnell Jr., Sarasota; Dennis
Shea, St. Petersburg; Dennis
Ogden, St. Petersburg.
Edward Friese, St. Peters Petersburg;
burg; Petersburg; Richard Leslie Thompson,
Pensacola; Jack Drawdy, W e te tester;
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John Norman Jenkins, Tampa;
Bob Howard, Tampa; Jerry Iv Ivey,
ey, Ivey, Winter Haven.
John St. Clair Jr., Georgia;
Ronald Power, Indiana; Dennis
Mahar, New Jersey; James
Devine, New York; John Fiter Fiterman,
man, Fiterman, North Dakota; Thomas Mc-
Rae, Miami; Gerwood Rand,
Miami; Charles Doward Hill,
Miami.
Buzz" Jackson, Miami
James Ash, Miami; Richart
Ahlfeld, Miami; Thomas Mala
gon, Miami; James Johnson, Mi
ami; Craig John Swanson, Mi
ami.
Robert Evan Sisk. Miami

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Whalen, Ft. Lauderdale; Chuck
Petko, Lake Worth; David Tic Tichenor,
henor, Tichenor, Ft. Lauderdale.
TAU EPSILON PHI
Dennis Rauzin, Gary Richard
Magram, Howard Hummel, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Stephen Tashman, Ste Stewart
wart Stewart Marcus, Alan Jay Laibson,
Stanley Halpem, Jeff Kelsen.
Jerold Weiner, Jay Wapnick, Bob
Miller, Warren Liebman, Charles
Karasick, Noel Honohan, Ro Roland
land Roland Hausman, Barry Halpern,
Chuck Gans, Alan Frank, Barry
Brooks, Miami Beach;
Also from Miami Beach, Fred Fredric
ric Fredric J. Blatcher. Mike Blacker,
and James Dooley.
Herbert Schneider, New York;
Gary Goldberg, Illinois; John
Robbins, New Jersey; Bruce
Fogel, Ft. Lauderdale; Howard
Weinstein, Jacksonville; Leo Da Davis,
vis, Davis, Jacksonville.
Stephen Davis, Jacksonville;
Martin Edwards, Jacksonville.
Gary Michael Rubin, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; Allen Perry Snyder, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; Sidney Brashin, Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Larry Walters, Coral Gables;
Victor Paul Newton, Crystal;
Norman Stephans, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale;
dale; Lauderdale; Leland Wheeler, Ft. My Myers;
ers; Myers; Jody David Linch, High
Springs; Gene Lang, Jasper;
James Bernard Hughes Jr.,
Jacksonville.
Porter Hicks, Neal Fulner.
Glen Earl Crosby, George Carr
Jr., all of Jacksonville; J1 m
White, Robert Napier. Dick Lo Loper,
per, Loper, Don Batchelor, Gary Arn Arnold,
old, Arnold, all of Orlando; Walter Par Parsons,
sons, Parsons, Charles Bush, Robert Niel
Becker, of Tampa; Roger
Kainz, Windermere.
Stephen Howard Rowe, Colo Colorado;

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Virginia; Don Lee Hughes, Harry
Ropp, Frank Shine, Steve Rod Rodnon,
non, Rodnon, Louis Payor, James Chap Chapmen,
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Harlow Land Jr. Mayo; Brown Brownie
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SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Bill Crossman, Colorado
Springs; Raymond C. Monahan,
Atlanta; Jim* Warren, Atlanta;
John L. Bauer, Jr., Middletown,
Ohio; Ted R. Brown, Middle Middletown,
town, Middletown, Ohio; Ronald A. McCal McCallum.
lum. McCallum. Racine, Va;.
Don Wayne Davis, Madison;
Baya Harrison, 111, St. Peters Petersburg;
burg; Petersburg; Gordon Gowen, St. Peters Petersburg;
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Tallahassee.
Bill Daniel, Bradenton; Jay
Pfeiffer, Clearwater; Ken Stor Storman,
man, Storman, Earl Reinsch, Robert
Ray Altman, Ft. Lauderdale;
Dick Henderson, Gainesville.
George Brannen, Inverness,
Jim Cooper, Tampa; John
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Cagers Open Drivel
| Practice Monday j
* r Coach Norman Sloan will bring his basketball squad
together for their first formal practice of the 1961-62
cage season Monday October 16.

Four Returnees
Prominant positions at Mondays
meeting will be the four return returning
ing returning letfermen on the Gator squad.
Heading the list Lh All-SEO
guard and All-America candi candidate
date candidate Merchant. Merchant,
six Tbot senior from Miami, re returned
turned returned from the service last
yeavuto lead the Gators cagers
to k' iine 15-11 season and is
being counted on for a good.
part of the scoring punch this
yeaati
Additional scoring punch plus
rebounding strength should be
found in Cliff Luyk 6-7 center who
averaged 15 points a game last
year. His 328 rebounds, was se second
cond second in SEC. His last second
shot against Mississippi State
gave the Gators an upset win
over one of the top rated teams
in Jthe country.
Morrison -Metzger
The other two returnees are

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Carlos Morrison and Joe Metzger
both play at the forward position
and are rugged under the boards
as well as being good shots.
The varsity squad will be bol bolstered
stered bolstered by two junior college
transfers. Guard Jim Jarett,
who played two years at Bru Bruton-Parker
ton-Parker Bruton-Parker J. C. and forward
Tom Barbee who played for
Brevard J.C. of Brevard, North
Carolina. Both show promise
and figure in Sloans plans.
Two players up from last years
freshmen squad Taylor Stokes,
who averaged 15 points a game
as a frosh, and Eddie Clark 6-
6 center who shows promise,
should bolster the Gators reserve
strength.
Other returning players who
failed to letter last year include
Buddy Bailes and Joe Meigs who
will also bolster the Gator bench.

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As above pictures show Mural action got into full swing this week in both male and distaff circles.
Zeta (left) looks determined to get her team off on the right foot, as do Chi Phi and DSP water-basket water-basketballers
ballers water-basketballers (top right) and Sigma Nu and TEP players (lower right).
So began the 1961-62 Intramural season how it will end, no one knows.,

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1]

Talented Frosh Cagers
Take To Hardwoods

By MARTIN EDWARDS
Gator Sports Writer
One of the brightest spots in
the University of Floridas athle athletic
tic athletic program is the freshman bas basketball
ketball basketball team. The squad repre represents
sents represents Coach Norman Sloans first
full season of recruiting, and it
appears that Coach Sloans en endeavors
deavors endeavors have been quite success successful.
ful. successful. The freshmen team of the
61-62 campaign has more
height and speed than any other
frosh quintet in Gator history.
Tall Man
The tall man handeling center
position will probably be 88 Ro Robert
bert Robert Hoffman, the most valuable
player in Chicago last season.
Hoffman, an excellent rebounder,
was an Ail Stater for two years.
/\ry i a
Another tall participant is 6B
Bill Koss. Bill will probably move
into the forward slot, where
he will give the squad additional
rebounding talent.
Stewart Marcus was Dade
County's second leading scor scorer,
er, scorer, and looks to be another
top ball retriever. Marcus is s-
5 tall, and a prime forward
candidate.
Richard Tomlinson is perhaps
the m st versatile player on the
team. Tomlinson received 65 col college
lege college offers upon his graduation
from high school, where he

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starred as a football and basket basketball
ball basketball performer. Richard is 65
tall, and can play either forward
or guard positions.
Vic Noreiga hails from Tampa
Jefferson where he was a top
scoring threat, a fact which won
the 62 forward a position on
the All City team.
New Yorker
Don Mason is a 5-10 guard
from New York City where he
won top honors and All City rec recognition.
ognition. recognition. Mason is an amazing
ball handler, and dead-eye shoot shooter.
er. shooter.
The top scorer in Chicago last
season was 62 Gary Gold Goldberg,
berg, Goldberg, who tallied 26 points a
contest for Von Steuben High.
Gary won state and national
honors and will vie for one of
the starting guard berths.
Coaching this accumulation of
talent will be Jim McCachren.
who seems to be quite pleased
with this gathering of such a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous amount of talent.

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We began transatlantic radiotelephone
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Seagle Rolls To
Off-Campus Win
Activity in the Oflf-Campus
League got underway Monday
with Basketball as the first
sport.
In first round play Georgia Sea Seagle
gle Seagle swamped Newman 33-14. The
Seaglites, who took the league
crown last season, got away to
a quick lead which they in increased
creased increased each quarter.
The games leading scorer was
Georgia Seagles George Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery with 12 points.
In the other opener CLO defeat defeated
ed defeated BSU 18-8. With Bruce Delaine
leading the charge with 10
points the CLO team came from
a slight first quarter defecit to
out hit the BSU members in the
low scoring contest.
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When industry and government needed
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we were ready with our vast telephone
network and Data-Phone, which can

Th# Florida Alligator, Friday, October 13, 1961

Rough First Round
In Orange And Blue
Water Basketball Play

Orange and Blue Leagues opened water-basketball
play Monday afternoon and after the spray had cleared
eight of the sixteen team Orange League and six of the
ten member Blue League remained in the tourney,

SAE Off to Good Start
In the Orange, last years
Orange League champs Sigma
Alpha Epsilon got off to a good
start and an easy start as they
won by forfeit over Delta Tau
Delta, Phi Delta Theta ripped
Alpha Epsilon Phi with a well
balanced attack 174, however a
protest has been filed and the
decision may be reversed.
Continuing with Orange action,
Theta Chi upended Sigma Phi
Epsilon 18-4 as Bill Tindall led
the Oxman with eight points.
Snakes Win
Tau Epsilon Phi last years
runner-ups were defeated by a
strong Sigma Nu aggragation 7-
3, while Beta Theta Pi defeated
Alpha Tau Omega by the same
count.
Phi Kappa Tau likewise scored
seven points to 1 for Pi Kappa
Alphan
In other league action Pi
Lambda Phi smashed Kappa Al Alpha,
pha, Alpha, 22-6, and Kappa Sigma with
Larry Levitan scoring nine points
romped over Sigma Chi 13-0.
In the Blue League inaugral
Chi Phi overwhelmed Delta Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi 12-5 before losing in sec-

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BELL TELEPHONE SYSTEM

ond round play to Phi Gamma
Delta 8-4.
Lambda Chi Alpha won it'first
game when Alpha Gamjma Rob
failed to show and in the only
otuer Blue loop action Delta Up Upsilon
silon Upsilon upset Tau Kappa Epsilon
21-7 with Rick Hailey tallying 30
points.
ZTA, ChiO's
Early Victors
Zeta Tau Alpha, Chi Omega,
and Alpha Chi Omega got open,
ing day wins as Womens Mural
action opened in the Sorority
League with volleyball Monday
October 10.
In the sorority games played
on the Broward courts the Ze Zefas
fas Zefas defeated Delta Gamma,
Chi Os defeated Alpha Omeri Omericon
con Omericon Pi, Phi Mu defeated Delta
Phi Epsilon, and Alpha Old de defeated
feated defeated Sigma Kappa. r"
Alpha Epsilon Phi, Alpha-Del*
ta Pi, Delta Delta Delta, drew
byes in first round play and fac faced
ed faced Tuesdays winners late Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon (scores not avail available).
able). available).

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Page 9



Page 10

Frosh Host Pups, Gators Visits Owls In Grid Tests

Big Line, Fast Batks
Make For Tough Team
By KEN KEYES
. Gator Sports Writer
Floridas freshman football team will open a three
game schedule against the Georgia Bullpups this Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon, Oct. 14 at Florida Field in what should be
an exciting game. Kickoff time will be 2:00.

To pre-season rumors of having
the finest frosh team in recent
years, Head .Coach Dave Fuller
said, I think well have a fine
football team. We have a very
good line and our backs can real really
ly really go.
The line, averaging 208 pounds,
wiU be led by Dennis Murphy, a
24>1-pound former high school All-
American from Cairo, Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, and rugged guard Bill Rich Richbourg
bourg Richbourg from Pensacola who the
coaches feel will be a candidate
for AH-SEC freshman honors this
season.
Rounding off the first string line
will be rangy center Roger Pet Pettee,
tee, Pettee, from Bradenton, guard Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Davis, Atlanta, tackle John
Thompson, Norfolk, Virginia, and
ends John Cory of Jacksonville
and Ken Werth, a fine performer
from Kingsport, Tennessee.
In the backfield, injuries have

Experts Say: UF Wins

By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor
Florida over Rice . forget
the flag waving and look over
the fine defensive play of the Ga Gators
tors Gators last week. Injuries will make
a rough game rougher.
Georgia over FSU . Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs came together against South
Carolina . FSU hurting after
Reb battle.
Miami over Colorado .
Canes regain winning ways.
Michigan State over Michigan
. a great rivalry should pro produce
duce produce another exciting chapter
State should win.
Georgia Tech over Duke . .
The Devils are loaded but Bobby
Dodd has a team thats mad and
anxious.
Texas over Oklahoma .
hate to pick against a Wilkenson
machine.
Penn State over Army .
Lions romp as best of east.
Southern Cal over Notre Dame
. Trojans have some fast
backs and are strong up front,
wont be a runaway.
Baylor over Arkansas . Ra Ra*orbacks
*orbacks Ra*orbacks are big but too slow.
UCLA over Vanderbilt . Van Vandy
dy Vandy wont be a typical SEC re representative.
presentative. representative.
Mississippi over Houston .
the number one team in the
country faces another one of its
tougher opponents.
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The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 19, 1961

hampered the quarterback sit situation.
uation. situation. Jimmy Hall of Pensacola
is out with a torn knee carti cartilage,
lage, cartilage, and Bud Williams, Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, has a broken arm. The quar quarterbacking
terbacking quarterbacking load falls heavily on
Miamian Tom Shannon with
Frank King, Atlanta, in reserve.
With Shannon in the starting
backfield Trill be Jerry Newcomer,
Miami, and hard running Larry
Dupree of Macclenny at halfbacks
with powerful Billy Joe James of
Savannah, Ga., running from the
fullback spot.
After the Georgia game comes
the big one, the annual Kiwanis
Charity game with the University
of Miami freshmen Oct. 20 in
the Orange Bowl. Last year Mi Miami
ami Miami nipped Florida, 15-14, to low lower
er lower last years record to one win
and two losses. The Baby Ga Gators
tors Gators finish the season Nov. 13
against the Auburn frosh there.

By BILL BUCHALTER
Sports Editor Emeritus
Halleluja, 1 picked up a game
on my adversary last week.
And I also picked up a new
swami in the erstwhile debon debonaire
aire debonaire from Defuniak, David Blud Bludworth.
worth. Bludworth. So here we go with noth nothing
ing nothing but upsets in sight and hind hindsights
sights hindsights out of sight.
Florida over Rice. .My upset
of the week. Watch Lil Larry on
???? censored top secret info. .
also an improved Gator defense
. .say 14-7.
Georgia over FSU. .Sammy
Seminole to bite the dust again
as the Bulldogs make it two in
a row behind the running of Ho Homans
mans Homans and McKenny.
Colorado over Miami. .Upset
No. 2. The only problem is if I
pick Miami, they lose. If I dont,
they win . What the heck.
Michigan over Michigan State
. .This is a toss-up so Ill go
with the favorite. Besides they
have a 230-pound back named
Stein whos shore to make things
go to the staters heads.
Ga. Tech over Duke. .They
have great defenses against pass passes
es passes in Atlanta and the Engineers
should contain the Blue Devils
speed.
Texas over Oklahoma. .Rob .Robbie
bie .Robbie Green win disagree but then
the great state f Texas has a
Collins Who IS an all-America
back.
Penn. State over army. ... .The
Niittany Lions growl against Eas Eastern
tern Eastern opponents.
Notre Dame over Southern Cal
. .The Irish behind the running
of Snowden and Jacobsen should
stop the men of Troy. .Willie
Brown wont be contained forev forever
er forever but the Irish may have their
dander up for this one.
Baylor over Arkansas. .It s a
matter of speed with Bull, Good Goodwin
win Goodwin and Bardella in the backfield
. .Alworth is worth his weight
in gold but the Bear backs have
quick silver in their heels.
UCLA over Vandy ... It could
be a long trip for th e Commo Commodores.
dores. Commodores. .The Pacific Is not as
calm as they would Hke to think.
Ole Miss over Houston. .The
Rehs should soundly spank the
lotty-bodies from Houston. .lets
hope the Gator follow their cue.
Ski Club Elects Proxy
Jim Miles was elected president
of the Gator Ski Club Oct. 5.
Miles has skied with Cypress Gar Gardens
dens Gardens for the last five years.
Other officers elected were: Ro Robert
bert Robert Robertson, vie# president;
Martha Baiikian, treasurer; and
Judy Davis, secretary.

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Frosh Standout

Vargecko Leads UF Defense

By FRAN WARREN
Husky, Paul Vargecko, Gator
linebacker, is noted for his
breaks in football, including
breaking his nose three times

Non-League Play
Hits Season High

After last weeks upsets in the Southeastern Con Conference,
ference, Conference, this week may well be the survival of the fit fittest.
test. fittest.

No League contests are on tap
but inter-sectional battles and
prestige are at stake from the
nations No. 1 team, Mississippi
who batties Houston to Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt who locks horns with UCLA.
In other top games, Florida
visits Rice, Georgia meets
Florida State, Duke visits Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech and Alabama plays
North Carolina State and Ro Roman
man Roman Gabrial.
Kentucky tangles with Kansas
State, LSU meets South Carolina,
Tulane faces Virginia Poly and
Mississippi State clashes with Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas State.
Mixup Ratings
This could well be the week of
mixing up the national rankings.
The Ole Miss Rebels could stay
on top with another one-sided
licking. Alabama, the No. 8
squad, is the same category.
But the big ones are at Atlan Atlanta,
ta, Atlanta, Los Angeles and Houston.
Georgia Tech will attempt to
come back against a rugged
Duke team. The Engineers need
this one to show that they are
of championship calibre and capa-
All-Campus
Billiard Meet
Slated At UF
All those interested in partici participating
pating participating in the All Campus Billiard
Tournament may sign up in
Room 15 of the Florida Union.
Deadline for signing is 10:00 a.
m. October 16.
Opposing players will be posted
on the bulletin board of the game
room, where all matches will be
played. Players may decide among
themselves when they may play.
Winners in the Tournament will
be eligible for playoffs for the
Inter-Oollegiate Billiards Tourna Tournament.
ment. Tournament.
STEAKS
N. T. strip $1.15
K. C. sirloin si.g
K. C. T-bone *1.95
Small sirloin sl.4s
Small T-bone -. $1.35
Large Fillet *1.95
Small Fillett *1.50
LUNCH 65c op
DINNER 85c op
ALFORD'S
TOWER HOUSE

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JOHNNY BURRELL ...
Tough Owl
Fran's Features

in the past year, twice within
eight days.
Leads In Tackles
The strapping senior from
Stubenville, Ohio, stands 510

SCC Round-Up

ble of bouncing back after last
weeks 10-0 loss to LSU.
Vanderbilt gives the SEC a
big chance to* do some eye eyebrow
brow eyebrow lifting when they meet
UCLA. The UGLAns extended
Ohio State last week and a
Commodore victory would put
the SEC ship of state in bliss blissful
ful blissful water.
Florida tangles with the Rice
Owl in Houston Saturday night.
This one can help decide if the
Gators have it or do not have
it. The Owls are loaded and at
the head of the Southwest class.
They dumped LSU and were
dumped by Tech. LSU in turn
imped Tech. The Gators get in into
to into the act this week and consecu consecutively
tively consecutively in two weeks against both
LSU and Tech.
Quarterback Battle
Pat Trammell and Gabrial
will match quarterbacking wits in
another intersectional toughy.
Trammell had a great week
against Vandy last Saturday and
hopes for more this weekend.
Jerry Woilum who engineered
Kentuckys upset over Auburn
last week, will be out to guide
the Cats to a second straight win
at the hands of Kansas State.
South Carolina may give stiff
competition to the Tigers but Tu Tulane
lane Tulane and Miss. State are expect expected
ed expected to have breathers along with
Auburn.

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PAUL VARGECKO .
Talented Tackier

and weighs in at 190 pounds. Var.
gecko has proven his worth with
the Fighting Gator eleven, by
leading the team in tackles and
assists in each of the first three
games.
Vargecko thought that the win
over Tulane would be one of
the biggest wins for the Ga Gator
tor Gator this season. It was es especially
pecially especially important after that
3-3 tie with FSU. The Tulane
win got u back in the win col column
umn column and started us off on the
right foot in the SEC."
Vargecko was selected as co cocaptain
captain cocaptain for the Tulane tilt by
Coach Graves for his outstanding
play against FSU.
Both Way s gainst Green!es
The senior linebacker came in into
to into his full potential in the Tulane
game, after taking over when
fullback Don Goodman was injur injured.
ed. injured. Vargecko went into action on
both offense and defense.
He received a sprained ankle
during the Tulane game, but ex expects
pects expects to be at full speed for the
Rice game, Saturday night.
Discussing the Gator sched schedule
ule schedule this Year, Vargecko said
so many away game were
hard on the team.
Theres nothing like play playing
ing playing and winning on your home
field. he said.
Vargecko, coming from Ohio,
is familiar with the Big Ten
Conference.
The SEC is every bit as tough
as the Big Ten, if not even
rougher.
Team Jelled
Vargecko said the team seem seemed
ed seemed to jell in the second half of
the Tulane tilt.
The blocking and pass de defense
fense defense sharpened and we came
through with those home run
plays."
Vargecko said the team was
really looking forward to the Rice
game. They have a tough team
and will be hard to beat on their
home field.
Vargecko, a senior in Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Management and a mem member
ber member of Kappa Sigma fraternity
plans to graduate in August of 62.
His future plans include a ser service
vice service tour and Officer Candidate
School.

Bruised Saurians Fate
Rugged Rice h Houston

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
A bruised band of Gator toot tootball
ball tootball player will travel halfway
across the country this weekend
as they face their toughest foes
to date, the Rice Owls.
The clash will
start at 9:00 local time in Hous Houston,
ton, Houston, Texas and will be the second
of three consecutive road games
for the Gators.
Definately out for the game,
and the season, is guard Jerome
Jones with a broken leg. Several
other Gators were hurt in the Tu Tulane
lane Tulane game and may see little if
any action.
Goodman Hurt
One of those is fullback Don
Goodman, who suffered a concus concussion
sion concussion in the first half last week
and is a doubtful starter. Floyd
Dean, first string tackle, is still
recovering from injuries in the
Clemson game.and may not play.
Others, such a Larry Liber Libertore
tore Libertore and Jim ODonnell, are
Concessions
In UF Control
When a hungry or thirsty Ga Gator
tor Gator fan pauses for refreshment at
the next UF sporting event, he
will be making a contribution to
the Athletic Department as well
as quenching his thirst.
1
This cam e about when the
Athletic Department took over
the concessions at all home
games from Florida State Thea Theatres.
tres. Theatres. The theatre group tried
operation of game concessions
as an experiment l a t year.
They dropped the lease because
of the lack of attendance at most
sports events besides football and
basketball.
New Assistant Basketball Coach
Perry Moore, from Maryland, will
b e in charge of the concessions
from which all profits are return returned
ed returned to the Athletic Department
tor use in buying food for the
training table.
Coach Moore was in charge
of concessions at Maryland, and
his experience was a factor in
the Departments decision to run
the concessions.
Statistics from the first two
games show that concessions have
hit a record high. Part of this
must be attributed to the hot
weather at both games, as well
as sell out crowds.
There ar e six hundred employ employees
ees employees working under Moore includ including
ing including faculty members local resi residents
dents residents and high school students.
Positions are still available.

bruised but should play. ODon ODonnell,
nell, ODonnell, who caught the 44 yard
TD pass that iced the game
with Tulane, is expected to play
if Goodman is still on the dis disabled
abled disabled list.
Libertor e has a hand injury
which hinders his ball handling,
but not his running. Bobby Dodd,
Jr. r showed he can run the team,
too, with his fine performance
last Friday, so the Gators are
in good shape at quarterback.
Thompson Back
The line will be bolstered by
the return of Jack Thompson at
guard after missing the first two
games. Thompson will be first
string left guard for the game.
The Gators will need all the
help they can get for this game,
however as the Owls loom as one
of the best in the nation. Theyve

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-

lit the first two games this sea season,
son, season, blasting LSU 16*3, and then,
in turn, being swamped by Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech, 24-0. They took last
week off.
Roland Jackson at fullback
gives the Owls a good running
attack while Billy Cox is a fine
field general and passer. One
of his favorite targets is veter*
an end Johnny Burrell, who
caught a TD pass in last years
UF-Rice game.
The line is tough with the ex exception
ception exception of center where no letter*
men- return. Tackles George Ka Karam
ram Karam and Roy Alborn anchor a
line that is both big and deep.
The Owls took last years game
at Miami, 10-0, for one of the two
UF losses of the year. Over-all,
the series stands at one win for
the Gators, three for Rice, and one
tte.